UNIVERSITY OF NORTH DAKOTA NEWS UND IN SPACE
Day 1: Landing in Moscow
By Tim O'Keefe
Moscow is an amazing city, so much more than I expected. After landing at 10 a.m., we went through customs, got our immigration cards and met the driver NASA ... Posted on 5/23/13 at 5:00 PM
STORM TRACKER Long Snow Season
Our just completed snow season was one of the longest on record. The first measurable snow fell on October 4 in Fargo Moorhead and the last measurable snow locally occurred on April 24 for a total of ... Posted on 5/22/13 at 8:59 AM
BLUE CROSS BLUE SHIELD NORTH DAKOTA 1,000 shoes to be donated to kids
By Ryan Schuster
Thanks to the nearly 9,000 people who registered for last weekend's Blue Cross Blue Shield of North Dakota Friday Night 5K and individual donations, we will be able to give away 1,00... Posted on 5/21/13 at 12:27 PM
THE NEW FORTY Speaking the truth...
Kevin Cramer, North Dakota's new addition to the U.S. House is committed to speaking the truth and says society needs more people to stand up and speak the truth. The most recent "truth" that Cramer s... Posted on 5/17/13 at 11:34 PM
Once facing a possible sentence of life in prison for pimping a 17-year-old girl, Amanda Stewart Wednesday was sentenced to serve 70 hours of community service and two years of supervised probation on a lesser charge.
The Norway-North Dakota connection founded by 19th-century immigrants and “greased” by more recent ties in oil development continues to grow, as UND and the University of Bergen, Norway, look to establish a student, faculty and research exchange.
Just a week ago, things looked dire for Sarah and Tim Long, owners of Timbers Resort in Michigan's Upper Peninsula. Snow is their winter lifeblood, drawing outdoor sports enthusiasts from far and wide, yet the ground was bare.
Salvation Army Captains Joshua and Rhegan Stansbury were vocal about their desire to someday return to their home state of North Dakota. They got their wish with a transfer to Williston about a year-and-a-half ago, but the city in the heart of an oil boom is not quite the North Dakota they remembered.
Ralph Kingsbury, a former member of the North Dakota Board of Higher Education, likes to tell about the Walsh County farmer who reacted to news that the state university system might impose admission standards in this way: “I pay taxes and my son has a right to flunk out of the university.” That’s about to change.
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