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Bestselling American author John Grisham joined University English professor Maria DiBattista on Wednesday, Oct. 26 to discuss his new book, "Camino Island," and his development as a writer. Best known for his legal thrillers, Grisham is also an attorney, philanthropist, politician, and social activist.
During the summer, members of the Class of 2021 filled out orientation surveys designed to place them in one of three programs: Outdoor Action, Community Action, or Dialogue and Difference in Action. Some incoming students answered the survey questions in a way that would allow them to match with the program of their choice, thereby "playing the system."
“So, what happens now?” Pulitzer Prize-winning Ferris Professor of Journalism John McPhee ’53 half-jokingly, half-nervously asked as he handed the reins of the conversation over to his two former students, Robert Wright ’79 and Joel Achenbach ’82, at a book discussion on Tuesday evening at Labyrinth Books.
“Plants don’t have weekends, y’know?” jokingly remarked Paul Gauthier, an associate research scholar and spearhead of the Princeton Vertical Farming Project, at the Meet What You Eat dining event hosted at Forbes College on Tuesday, Oct. 24.
According to the University’s Department of Public Safety Annual Report, there has been a sharp increase in crimes of rape and theft on campus between 2015 and 2016.
Every campus has the opportunity to bring people together across lines of difference, said Beverly Daniel Tatum in a discussion on the latest edition of her book “‘Why Are All the Black Kids Sitting Together in the Cafeteria?’ And Other Conversations About Race.”
For Sandra Bermann, migration is a truly global phenomenon. Migration, she says, is the human face of globalization.
Rarely can students find a place to share what is weighing on their minds without worrying about the consequences of what they are disclosing. Princeton Peer Nightline, a peer-run, confidential, and anonymous call and chat service run by volunteers, offers just that. Open on Tuesday and Friday nights, the network offers an empathetic ear for students struggling with a wide variety of issues.
The Undergraduate Student Government discussed upcoming plans for a “restaurant week all year,” considered diversity on the Honor Committee, and confirmed new members, along with other issues in its weekly meeting Oct. 22.
Francois Héran, an anthropologist, sociologist, and demographer, was unable to obtain his visa in time to visit the United States for a conference at the University last Friday.
Online retail giant Amazon is looking to expand into an additional corporate headquarters, and President Eisgruber feels that the University might have something to offer in the process.
This year, Campus Dining no longer wants napkins to be thrown in compost bins. Napkins interfere with its efforts to accurately measure food waste in the residential dining halls.
The German department has a two-to-one ratio of male to female graduate students.
Michele Tuck-Ponder’s passion for civil service has been a lifelong affair.
Managing invasive species is incredibly important to biodiversity conservation efforts, said Daniel Simberloff, professor of environmental science at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, in his lecture “Managing Biological Invasions: What’s Worked, What Hasn’t, and Some Controversial New Prospects.”
Activist Tony Porter wants to create a new normal.
“I’m passionate about bringing [the Historical Society of Princeton] into a new era and attracting a more diverse audience in terms of socioeconomics, ethnicity, and age,” Isabel Kasdin ’14 said.
The jury is still out on President Trump’s travel ban, as a federal judge has once again temporarily prevented the ban from proceeding.
Most first-year students are aware of the three most common options for orientation experiences — Outdoor Action, Community Action, and on-campus programming for in-season athletes. This year, however, a little-known fourth option was added.
Conservatives must focus on policies that enhance their cultural power and prevent the weakening of bonds between Americans and the state, David Frum, political commentator and senior editor of The Atlantic, said in a lecture on Wednesday.