Anton L. Delgado

Recent Articles

'Black culture is very much here and it's alive'

2/1/18 11:16pm

On the first official day of Black History Month, students came together to participate in the Center for Race, Ethnicity and Diversity Education's “Black History Month Event Kickoff: For The Culture, Express Yourself,” where participants transformed a blank canvas into art reflecting their feelings on black culture.

A Taxing Change for Higher Education

12/6/17 8:15am

Buried within a 429-page tax reform bill are provisions that specifically target those within the higher education community. In the bill titled H.R.1 Tax Cuts and Jobs Act, the elimination of student loan interest deductibility, tax exempt bond financing and tax exempt tuition remission are three provisions with the most potential to affect lives at Elon University.

Ian Baltutis re-elected as mayor of Burlington

11/7/17 9:31pm

Ian Baltutis has been elected as the mayor of Burlington for his second term in office. Shortly after 9 p.m., the Alamance County Board of Elections announced Baltutis' victory on their website. Baltutis won the election with 55 percent of the vote.

From afar, Elon mourns Texas tragedy

11/7/17 4:16pm

Broken to her by a text from her dad, sophomore Nicole Plante discovered the news of Texas’ worst mass shooting in history, occurred less than an hour from her home in San Antonio. Residents of the city were some of the first to hear of the Sutherland Springs church shooting that left 26 dead and 20 wounded.

Elon junior dies 'unexpectedly' Saturday

10/28/17 4:52pm

Elon University junior Breslin Thomas Wiley, 21, died Saturday morning. He was found at his off-campus home in the Town of Elon.  Town of Elon Police were called to Wiley's home at 216 E Foster Drive, shortly after noon. An investigation is currently being conducted to determine the cause of death.

The Lone Stand of a Common Soldier

9/6/17 7:00am

In less than 15 minutes, Elon University students can find themselves standing at the base of a confederate statue located on the north side of the Alamance County Historic Courthouse. The 30-foot-high, marble and granite statue dedicated to the 1,100 men from Alamance County who fought for the Confederacy during the Civil War has been causing debate throughout the city.

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