Lessons from the Andes: High-impact research at high altitudes. ALSO INSIDE: Land and sea unite, English at 225, Seeing patterns in data.
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Dean's Letter Fall 2021 magazine
Troy Blackburn, associate dean of the Office for Undergraduate Research, says research "was the best experience I had as an undergrad."
Claude Clegg's new book on President Barack Obama is a comprehensive account of his early years, his journey to the national stage, his eight years in office -- and beyond.
An expert on global terrorism uses a long lens to explain what happened in Afghanistan — and what might happen elsewhere.
Pianist Clara Yang elevates the voices of underrepresented Black and female composers on stage and in the classroom.
Grab a cup of coffee or tea and cozy up with more good books by College faculty and alumni in this issue.
Mariana Olvera-Cravioto uses mathematical models to understand complex topics. She hopes the new data science minor will make data more accessible to students.
The department of English and comparative literature celebrates 225 years of rhetoric, writing, film and literature at UNC-Chapel Hill in October.
Raj Panjabi was tapped by President Joe Biden to lead an initiative seeking to eradicate the mosquito-borne disease worldwide.
Working for Amazon in Prague, Hakeem Smith uses analytical skills gained through UNC’s TransAtlantic Master’s Program.
Lisa Dickey has collaborated with U.S. Sen. Tammy Duckworth, First Lady Jill Biden and other well-known figures to produce best-sellers.
Chancellor’s Science Scholar Ryan Smith helps make science and technology accessible for underrepresented middle school students.
Can pinpointing the right narrative for a documentary lead to addressing the achievement gap in the Chapel Hill-Carrboro City School System?
Recently launched to provide a hub for innovative drone and sensing technologies at Carolina, CARDNL serves as a collaborative resource for faculty and student researchers to use for a host of research endeavors.
As urban regions in the Southeast continue to grow and develop, harmful pollutants enter nearby waterways more frequently. UNC researchers think one of the best solutions to prevent this may be investments in the habitats of the furry neighbors already in our backyards: beavers.