Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of ' archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query. You can also try a Basic search
13 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
“I’d wake up between 5:15 and 5:30 — my parents would wake up between 4 and 5 — we’d get on the road around 6,” he said. “I’d run 20 miles until about 11 o’clock, and then take an hour break. And then noon to 4, I’d cover 13 to 15 miles, take an hour break, and then in the evening cover between 7 and 10 miles, depending on the day. I ended at 7 p.m. and then we drove to wherever we spent the night.”
Students have been exposed to 10 senior faculty members, all of whom have been not only lecturing, but also precepting, grading papers, and forming relationships with the students.
“They have read a body of work; they have written about 10 texts in-depth; they’ve been examined on dozens of others; they’ve discussed many others. They have a frame of reference that’s deep and broad and historically rich,” explained Esther Schor, professor of English, and inaugural Behrman Professor in the Council of the Humanities. Schor has taught the course for five years.
“In order to talk about science, we can’t just talk about it in a vacuum...We need to connect it to the other social issues that are dividing us as a nation and as an international community.”
Of the roughly 1,000 calls the Princeton Fire Department receives every year, 100 percent are answered by volunteers. When a call comes in, these volunteer firefighters rush to the Witherspoon Street firehouse, don their turnout gear, and board a fire engine. The process takes under 10 minutes.
Recent developments in Washington, D.C., have prompted considerable reaction on the University’s campus over the past three months, from faculty panels to an Immigration Day of Action.
“Everything that enters my body will have calories,” Lang says, conceding that he may drink water every now and then. But other than the occasional sip of water, he’ll be chugging energy drinks, fruit juice, and anything that ups his calorie intake.
No official estimate of attendance has been released, but pictures and estimations suggest significantly lower attendance than that of President Barack Obama’s first inauguration in 2009.
WASHINGTON, D.C. — President-elect Donald Trump welcomed supporters to inaugural festivities at the Make America Great Again welcome concert Thursday afternoon. The festivities centered around themes of unity that speakers emphasized and reflections on the campaign.
The Undergraduate Student Government launched a free menstrual product pilot program on Dec. 4 in Frist Campus Center. The program will run until Dec. 16 and aims to address issues of accessibility and financial hardships associated with menstrual products. The program has involved placing one basket of courtesy tampons and pads in each of the nine bathrooms in Frist: four women’s, four men’s, and one gender-neutral.
Human trafficking is a widespread issue that requires people to fight from where they are with what they have, Mandy Bristol-Leverett said in a lecture entitled Abolishing Modern-Day Slavery. Bristol-Leverett is the Executive Director of the New Jersey Coalition Against Human Trafficking (NJCAHT).
Undergraduate Student Government announced the candidates for next year's offices last Sunday.Dan Qian ’19 is running for vice president of the student body. As vice president, Qian hopes to make USG projects more transparent by surveying student opinion on Senate projects before priorities are set and relaying results of weekly administrator meetings to the student body. With experience on the Senate, Executive Committee, and Core Committee, he has worked with the Vice President, President, and the rest of the Senate.
Sandra Clark is the vice president for news and civic dialogue at WHYY. Before she took the role in August 2016, she was a managing editor at Philadelphia Media Network, publisher of the Philadelphia Inquirer, Daily News and Philly.com. She spoke about diversity in journalism on a panel last week, then sat down with the Daily Princetonian to continue the conversation and discuss where journalism is headed.