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When board members of the Cap & Gown Club sought town approval to build an addition to the clubhouse six years agothat would cost around $5 million, town officials raised half-hearted concerns about a proposed tap room.
At a Princeton Regional Planning Board meeting in 2009, they asked: Why would Cap want to build a tap room if it lacked a liquor license?
It’s hard being a student journalist at Princeton these days.I started my tenure as Editor-in-Chief a year ago discussing the University’s massive communications efforts to craft an ever-positive image of itself.
Evan Thomas, former editor-at-large at Newsweek who has taught journalism at the University for seven consecutive years, will be leaving Princeton at the end of the academic year.
The Daily Princetonian receives a number of letters to the editor from the University administration, usually in response to articles and editorials published in our paper.
There is a peculiar and obscure group on campus, even though, at around 200 members, it is almost as large as the full staff of The Daily Princetonian.
No new cases of gastroenteritis on campus have been reported since Thursday, University Spokesperson Martin Mbugua said Monday.
On Thursday, nine studentsreported to University Health Serviceswith symptoms of gastroenteritis.
Keith Levine, a local health inspector, said on Thursday that foodborne illness impacted five individuals on Thursday.The source was considered to be Ivy Club, and Levine was summoned to the club to inspect and start an investigation into the outbreak.
The Daily Princetonian was able to independently verify that at least five Ivy members had been afflicted with symptoms of gastroenteritis.
Outbreaks of gastroenteritis affected the University inearly 2012andearly 2013. In both cases, the outbreaks affected hundreds of students.
Alla Ryklin, a woman from West Windsor, was charged with two counts of computer criminal activity on Wednesday.Ryklin, 48, allegedly accessed and damaged a University “online learning center” which was designed for use by University employees, Assistant Prosecutor Christine Petrucci said.
At least five individuals have come down with symptoms of foodborne illness apparently linked to the Ivy Club, a local health inspector confirmed Thursday.A total of nine individuals reported to McCosh Health Center on Thursday with symptoms of gastroenteritis, University Spokesperson Martin Mbugua said.
McCarter Theatre General Manager Thomas Muza, who also worked as Princeton Triangle Club’s accountant, has been charged with embezzling over $100,000 from Triangle, the N.J.
The commercial success of Bexsero — the vaccine made by Swiss pharmaceutical company Novartis that will be offered to Princeton students in December and is not yet licensed for use in the United States — is crucial for the future of the company’s vaccine department, according to a review of financial disclosure forms.But whether Novartis will reap benefits from the University’s emergency use of Bexsero remains uncertain.
A plan to import a meningitis vaccine not currently approved in the United States for use at Princeton has been in the works since the summer.
The Centers for Disease Control first contacted the U.S.
“Public Safety is receiving reports of possibility of shots fired in Nassau Hall,” a Princeton Police Department dispatcher saidaround 7:57 p.m.
A hammer and chisel that were used to repair a door have been identified as the likely source of the reported gunshot sounds on Tuesday evening at Nassau Hall, the University said Thursday.The door repair happened around 20 minutes before a female caller told the University’s Department of Public Safetyshe had heard the sound of gunshots inside the building, according to a press release issued Thursday night.
Following a two-and-a-half hour shutdown as a result of unfounded reports of gunshots inside Nassau Hall on Tuesday night, the University’s main administrative building resumed normal operations Wednesday morning.
The police search that took place, which included local Princeton Police Department officers armed with rifles, did not damage the building or items within it, University Spokesperson Martin Mbugua said Wednesday evening.
The initial 7:55 p.m.
Reports of gunshots at Nassau Hall prompted the Princeton Police Department to close the building and search it for two-and-a-half hours Tuesday evening.
The number of criminal offenses reported on campus decreased for the fifth consecutive year to 44 cases in the 2012 calendar year, according to the University’s 2013Annual Security and Fire Safety Report, released by the Department of Public Safety last week.
While the number of crimes reported on campus are down overall, the number of forcible sex offenses increased slightly to 17 cases, continuing an upward trend that has been consistent since 2009, when 11 cases were reported.
The crime levels are the lowest in at least a dozen years, according to aggregate data maintained by The Daily Princetonian.
The University releases its annual Crime Report in compliance with the federal Clery Act, which regulates the reporting of crime on college campuses.
The Mercer County Prosecutor’s Office has transferred the case of the freshman charged with drug possession back to the Princeton Municipal Court, Casey DeBlasio, a spokeswoman for the Prosecutor’s Office, said Tuesday.The Prosecutor's Office downgraded the charge againstJoseph Gauvreau '17 frompossession of controlled dangerous substances — the initial charge made by theUniversity’s Department of Public Safetyearlier this monthafter searching the student's Holder Hall room — to failure to dispose of CDS.The new charge is considered a disorderly persons offense under New Jersey law.The Municipal Court had originally elevated the case to the Prosecutor’s Office because of the nature of DPS's initial charges.DeBlasio also released a copy of the complaint against Gauvreau that indicates he was allegedly found with "Molly," a name for ecstasy usually found in powder or crystal form.
The undergraduate student charged this month with possession of illegal drugs by the University’s Department of Public Safety was found to have ecstasy, the Mercer County Prosecutor’s Office said Thursday.
University officials did not publicly disclose the type of drug after the Sept.
The case of the undergraduate student charged with possession of illegal drugs by the University’s Department of Public Safety will be handled by Mercer County’s Prosecutor's Office, a representative from the local Princeton Municipal Court said Monday.Joseph Gauvreau ’17 faced a routine court date on Sept.
An enrolled undergraduate student was arrested Sunday night by the University’s own Department of Public Safety after he was allegedly found in possession of illegal drugs in a room in Holder Hall.Public Safety has rarely arrested students for drug possession or any other offense, instead issuing what the University calls a judicial referral.Joseph Gauvreau ’17 was charged with drug possession after Public Safety received “information about possible drugs in a room,” according to University Spokesperson Martin Mbugua.Mbugua explained that Gauvreau consented to the search of his room.“The officers found a plastic bag containing a drug,” Mbugua said, although he noted he could not specify the type of drug allegedly found at the moment because it has not yet been tested.