April 24, 2004 |
A college student accused of hiding box cutters aboard airliners to expose security weaknesses pleaded guilty in Baltimore, and as part of a plea bargain made a video that could be used to train federal airport screeners. Nathaniel Heatwole could get as much as six months in jail and $5,000 fine at sentencing June 24. The 20-year-old student at Guilford College in Greensboro, N.C.
October 19, 2003 |
A college student who the FBI believes hid box cutters and other banned items aboard two Southwest Airlines planes had warned government officials he would try to bring forbidden articles onto commercial flights to expose holes in security. A federal law enforcement official confirmed Saturday that investigators are interviewing Nathaniel T. Heatwole of Greensboro, N.C.
June 7, 1987 |
Brandishing signs that said "Ban the Klan" and singing "We Shall Overcome," about 600 counterdemonstrators turned out for a march Saturday through downtown Greensboro to protest a Ku Klux Klan march planned for today. The klan march, which is expected to draw about 200 people, would be the first public appearance of the KKK here since a bloody clash in 1979 left five anti-klan activists dead.
January 24, 2007 |
Three football players at Guilford College, a small Quaker school with a legacy of nonviolence and religious tolerance, have been charged with assaulting three Palestinian students who said they also were subjected to ethnic slurs. Police in Greensboro said the students told them a group of men outside a Guilford dormitory beat them with feet, fists and brass knuckles.
November 22, 2005 |
Tottering on stilettos, Amira Shalash, a freshman at the University of Kentucky, tossed back her long, tousled hair and tugged at the neckline of her sweater, which had slipped off her shoulder. Giggling, her friends -- who wear hijabs, traditional Muslim head scarves -- teased her that she was not dressed modestly enough. The nine young women were gathered to learn about the nation's first Islamic sorority.
April 23, 1985
On their day off Monday, the New York Yankees were invited to an optional workout. Seven players showed up. Guess who wasn't happy? "I wasn't pleased with it at all," owner George Steinbrenner said. "I thought the players would show more support, respect, consideration for Yogi." Said Berra: "I told them to be here if they wanted to. They haven't had a day off for a while. They needed it." Said Steinbrenner: "I would have made the workout mandatory. But, at this point, Yogi is running the team.