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Articles in regional publications that pertain to a wide range of North Carolina-related topics.

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Record #:
23934
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In this Energy Round Table, energy experts discuss how renewable resources will shape North Carolina's energy industry moving forward.
Source:
Business North Carolina (NoCar HF 5001 B8x), Vol. 35 Issue 8, August 2015, p24-28, 30-33, il, por Periodical Website
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Record #:
23938
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For over fifty years, Research Triangle Park has been a major contributor to the development of the Raleigh-Durham. Now, the Research Triangle Foundation of North Carolina, the nonprofit organization that operates the park area, is implementing plans to revitalize the park and make it more attractive to new residents.
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Record #:
24253
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In this round table, Wake County business and education leaders discuss how the county's assets, including its universities, research, health care, and quality of life, are helping it succeed.
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Record #:
24272
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In this roundtable, leaders and executives from the Charlotte region discuss the area's triumphs as well as its challenges, particularly how major obstacles are handled to continue to ensure growth.
Source:
Business North Carolina (NoCar HF 5001 B8x), Vol. 35 Issue 10, October 2015, p22-24, 26-27, il, por Periodical Website
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Record #:
24807
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In this Meeting and Tourism Round Table, tourism industry experts gathered together to discuss tourism’s role in the state’s economy in the coming years.
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Record #:
25576
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Senior Attie Bray (1922) recollects East Carolina’s flu epidemic that struck campus in early 1922. Campus was quarantined and activities shut down for weeks while students where recovering from illness.
Record #:
31156
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The runner up for this issue's cover is a photograph of a century-old building in New Bern, adorned with a mural of a rising phoenix. Situated between the communities of Duffyfield, Dryborough and the more affluent downtown historic district, this building survived a 1922 fire that decimated the two neighborhoods; and now stands as a symbol of towns commitment to the growth of these communities.
Source:
Carolina Planning (NoCar HT 393 N8 C29x), Vol. 38 Issue , 2013, p51, il
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Record #:
31157
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Through a collaboration between the town of Wentworth, the local historic society and Rockingham County, a recently vacant historic courthouse was repurposed into a county museum and archive.
Source:
Carolina Planning (NoCar HT 393 N8 C29x), Vol. 38 Issue , 2013, p52, il
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Record #:
17293
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When it comes to vacations, America's national parks are a perennial favorite, boasting magnificent landscapes and historical enrichment. North Carolina offers access to several national parks systems such as the Great Smoky Mountains, and on the Outer Banks, the Wright Brothers National Memorial, Fort Raleigh Historic Site, and Cape Hatteras National Seashore.
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Record #:
25490
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As East Carolina Teachers College transitioned into a four-year college, students were expected to assume more responsibility. President Robert Wright worked with students to create the first student government association. They were given broad powers and praised for their civic consciousness and fairness.
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Record #:
25485
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In a novel approach to aiding recent graduates from the East Carolina Teachers College, Miriam McFayden journeyed from Manteo to the mountains to bring encouragement, advice, and supplies to young alumnae, some working in very rural schools.
Record #:
25567
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One of East Carolina’s original faculty members, Mamie Jenkins taught English for 37 years, but long after retirement she continued to volunteer on campus. Jenkins was one of the first women to graduate from Duke University, and followed this with a masters from Columbia. She served as advisor for the student newspaper and yearbook
Record #:
24144
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This article features why Asheville in Buncombe County is popular with locals and tourists alike. The county is not only a hub of business and enterprise, but also home to countless forms of entertainment and tourist attractions.
Record #:
24147
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Gaston County is close to Charlotte and provides affordability and recreational activities, making it an ideal and attractive destination for businesses.
Record #:
25471
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Although fought miles away, the Great War was felt at East Carolina when food rationing was imposed in the fall of 1917 by the Food Administration Board under Herbert Hoover. To feed a growing campus with dwindling supplies, Nannie Jeter relied on the University’s farm and hogs, and local produce and seafood.