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Marley Davis-Martin selected as 2020 Carolina Blue Honors Fellow

One student was selected as the recipient of the 2020 Carolina Blue Honors Fellowship to pursue a unique and self-initiated summer internship built around international sports entrepreneurship.


Impact Award, Horizon Award recipients selected for 2020

Seventeen UNC-Chapel Hill graduate students and recent graduate alumni have been selected to receive The Graduate School’s 2020 Impact Awards and Horizon Awards.

CHANL Scientific Art Competition

Science = Art

Let these winners from CHANL’s Scientific Art Competition inspire you to enter your own art.

stock photo shows a blue tray with a hypodermic needle on it and a yellow bandaid.

Correcting vaccine misinformation is a difficult process, Carolina study shows

UNC-Chapel Hill researchers examined how negative media coverage of the HPV vaccine impacted vaccination rates in Denmark to better understand the damage misinformation causes.

Detail photo of someone heading up stairwell in FedEx Global. (Jon Gardiner/UNC-Chapel Hill)

The 10-minute fitness plan

Associate professor Abbie Smith-Ryan’s research shows that short periods of exercise can yield relatively quick health improvements.

Mark Katz in the Hill Hall rotunda with his book, "Build! The Power of Hip Hop Diplomacy in a Divided World." (photo by Kristen Chavez)

Bookmark This

Bookmark This is a feature that highlights new books by College of Arts & Sciences faculty and alumni, published on the first Friday of every month during the academic year. Featured book: Build! The Power of Hip Hop Diplomacy in a Divided World (Oxford University Press, November 2019) by Mark Katz.

Ice cover on the Yukon River approaching its confluence with the Tanana River in Alaska. Courtesy Landsat imagery/NASA Goddard Space Flight Center and U.S. Geological Survey

New study estimates the global extent of river ice loss as Earth warms

A new study “The past and future of global river ice” from researchers in the Department of Geological Sciences was published in the journal Nature. It is the first study to look at the future of river ice on a global scale.

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