You did everything right. You went to the hospital. You went to the police. You went to the university. Everything the media has ever told you to do—you did it. Your case was dismissed without an explanation. Now what?
Portions of a proposed N.C. House bill that would have prevented trained family practice physicians from performing and state-employed practitioners from teaching legal abortions were pulled from the bill on Wednesday.
Teaching hospitals have long been points of pride for major universities, and in recent years revenue from medical services has served as a lifeline for some schools that have struggled with falling state aid and pressure to slow tuition increases.
When UNCW’s Chancellor-elect Jose “Zito” Sartarelli was announced less than two weeks ago, he applauded the university’s community and city engagement, noting the special relationship between the university and the city when its doors first opened in 1947 as Wilmington College.
To start college, the typical student must meet admission requirements (if any), enroll and pay tuition. But what if anyone anywhere could try out a prominent university’s classes for a small fee and wait until the end to decide whether to pay tuition for credit toward a diploma?
An abortion bill sponsored this month in the N.C. House by an area legislator would have direct consequences for women in eastern North Carolina and the Brody School of Medicine at East Carolina University.
More than 30 years after N.C. State University’s Centennial Campus was born, officials will break ground Wednesday on a key component that has been envisioned from the beginning: A hotel and conference center.