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At the urging of several town council members, the Princeton Police Department will issue an official protocol this month clarifying the department’s role in federal immigration law enforcement. Confirming the department’s current practice, the protocol will publicly declare that the department will not become involved in raids by federal immigration authorities and will not investigate the legal status of immigrants who are arrested for minor violations.
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 University did not shut down campus during the incident. Events in buildings nearby were allowed to continue.
A groupof Mathey freshmen enjoyed the last of the season’s locally grown tomatoes and Jersey corn for dinneron Thursday at the home of Master of Mathey College Harriet Flower, just one of many traditional freshman advisee group dinners taking place at residential college masters’ homes this month. While Flower hosts Mathey advisee groups for dinner every year, this year is the first that has featured locally grown food.
The northwestern corner of the town of Princeton is the neighborhood with the highest median income in the town, according to data collected in the 2010 U.S. Census.
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.
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.
A lawsuit challenging the legality of the zoning granted to allow the University’s Arts and Transit Neighborhood went to trial in the Superior Court of Mercer County on Monday.
The collapse of the old Dinky station’s overhead canopy on Thursday was the result of an intentional effort to remove the awning, a spokesman for the University’s contractor working on the project, Turner Construction Company, said Monday. Town officials called for a full investigation into the cause of the collapse at a council meeting Monday evening.
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.
The original emergency call said there was a structure failure with possibility of entrapment, according to a Pennington Fire Company firefighter, who was granted anonymity.
Those who arrived on campus by train in recent weeks were dropped off at the new temporary Dinky station, located 1,200 feet south of the old station’s location and over 700 feet south of its future location.
Students returning to Nassau Street this fall were greeted by a few new eateries and another old favorite in disguise.
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.
The American Atheists, a nonprofit atheist advocacy organization, has threatened to sue the town of Princeton if a proposal to erect a memorial featuring a steel beam with a carved cross salvaged from the World Trade Center comes to fruition.
Rail service to the building known as the Dinky station endedon Friday. New Jersey Transit service will resume from the station's temporary locationon Monday.
As he crossed Nassau Street recently, Layton Hopper ’16 recalled feeling surprised to see that Twist — the town’s self-serve yogurt staple — had a new name.
Praise be, the hegemony that the Frist food gallery has long held over Princeton’s late-night drunk-munchies market appears at end: according to theTimes of Trenton,legendary Greenwich Village falafel jointMamoun’shas announced plans to open a location at 20 Witherspoon St. in the fall. As any one of the scores of Princetonians who have spent summers interning downtown could tell you, this changes everything.
Renewing efforts to design and pass an ordinance to curb underage drinking in town, local officials and members of the Princeton community have formed a committee to discuss a possible ordinance that would fine minors under the age of 21 caught drinking inside a private residence.
One man and one woman were allegedly robbedon Sundaynight at10 p.m.on Charlton Street between Nassau Street and William Street, close to the Engineering Quadrangle and Princeton University Press, according to a Princeton Police press release and an email sent to undergraduate studentsMondayafternoon by Department of Public Safety Administrative Captain Donald Reichling.
The two victims told police who arrived on the scene that several black males in their late teens to early 20s stole cash, credit cards and a cell phone after allegedly threatening them with a stun gun. Police added that the female victim was allegedly forced to the ground and suffered a headinjury. The Princeton First Aid and Rescue Squad treated her on the scene, but she refused further medical attention, according to the police.
After hearing the victims’ descriptions of the alleged perpetrators, police arrested two suspects — 19-year-old Antonio Lewis of Trenton and 19-year-old Manuel Alicea of Ewing, N.J. — in connection with thealleged robbery. The two were held pending the setting of bail by a Mercer County superior court judge.
Reichling’s email, which referred to the two alleged victims as a couple, noted that a third suspect was still at large.
Princeton Police Sergeant Mike Cifelli said the department notified Public Safety of the incident, a procedure that is standard due to the proximity to campus.
“We try to work in concert with the University whenever we have an incident like this,” Cifelli said.
Cifelli said he could not confirm whether the two alleged victims were related to the University. Public Safety Director of Operations Stefanie Karp said that to the best of her knowledge, the two were not affiliated with the University.