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The University has responded to the demands of the Title IX office protesters engaging in a sit-in outside of Nassau Hall, saying that it will refer concerns to the appropriate University committees, but it will not consider the protesters’ “unfounded calls for the termination of University employees.”
Shortly after 4:30 p.m. on May 7, six student activists walked up the front steps of Nassau Hall to deliver a list of demands related to the University’s Title IX policy to the University administration. Outside, over seventy protesters carried signs and chanted, “In the service of survivors, fix Title IX,” nearly drowning out the moments of conversation indoors. Throughout the day, blankets, backpacks, and posters laid scattered across the lawn in front of Nassau Hall as students staged a sit-in to protest the Title IX office’s handlings sexual misconduct complaints.
Sunday was a dark and stormy Lawnparties.
The New York TigerTrek program, a week-long experience exposing participants to the diverse entrepreneurial world in New York City, has inspired students by showing them that there is more than one way to be an entrepreneur.
On Thursday night, three former Jeopardy! contestants spoke about their time on the show and competed in two games of Princeton-themed Jeopardy! against several graduating seniors. Five-time winner Gil Collins *99, who serves as Director of Global Health Programs and Associate Director of the Center for Health and Wellbeing, won the first game, but all three former contestants fell short in the second, defeated by Emma Corless ’19.
On Thursday evening, over 100 students and community members came together in Frick Auditorium for a celebration of gratitude as students recognized “Hidden Chaplains,” members of the community “who change their day in small but meaningful ways” on campus.
In observance of Yom HaShoah (Holocaust Remembrance Day), undergraduate students recited the names of Holocaust victims, beginning at 9 p.m. on Wednesday, May 1, in the Murray-Dodge Courtyard, and continuing for 24 hours. In 30-minute shifts, student volunteers recited the name, age, place of residence, and place of death of Jews killed in the Holocaust. Approximately six million Jews are known to have been killed in the Holocaust.
In the most recent development concerning University student room draw, Adam Chang ’20 and Yang Song ’20 found that draw groups with more students are more likely to receive earlier draw times, draw ordering is the same across 2018 and 2019 for those in the same draw groups, and students other than current juniors are affected by the randomization error previously disclosed by the University. Some of these conclusions, which were initially sent to the RockyWire listserv, refute claims made by University Housing.
The University Housing documents listing draw times, which include student names, student PUID numbers, and class years, are not protected by the University’s Central Authentication System (CAS) and can be accessed by anyone who has the links to the documents.
On the afternoon of Monday, April 29, a group of demonstrators who self-identified as Christian staged a protest on campus, telling passers-by they “must obey Jesus or face hellfire.”
When Maestro Gustavo Dudamel’s residency was announced in April 2018, most people thought it was an April Fool’s joke, according to Yang Song ’20, clarinetist and co-president of the Princeton University Orchestra (PUO).
Amid the students, campus tour groups, and community members strolling about the Firestone Library Plaza on Tuesday afternoon, a student wearing only his underwear lay sprawled on the concrete. A black bag covered his face, and the words “Title IX Protects Rapists” were emblazoned on his torso in black ink.
Every chair was filled, with students waiting outside, as the community came together to pray and reflect on the bombings in Sri Lanka.
On Friday, April 19, Tower Club president Aliya Somani ’20 emailed club members to inform them that a theft had taken place inside the club earlier that morning.
In an email sent to the student body around 4 p.m. on Friday, April 19, the Undergraduate Student Government (USG) announced the spring election results for U-Councilors and officers for the classes of 2020, 2021, and 2022. Additionally, all four referenda exceeded the minimum one-third turnout and were passed.
On April 12 and 13, over 200 people joined the Students for Prison Education and Reform (SPEAR) for their sixth annual conference, entitled “Tracing the Violence.”
When AJ Sibley ’19 began studying at the University, he enrolled in several essay-heavy classes. He soon found himself pulling all-nighters, which meant staring at bright white computer screens for hours.
Ice machines went down. Baked goods ran out at around 4 p.m. At peak business hours, the Coffee Club was selling about one drink per minute.
Julius Dubose, known professionally as A Boogie wit da Hoodie, or simply A Boogie, will be headlining Lawnparties this spring.
On Tuesday, April 9, the first day of Princeton Preview 2019, graffiti was found in Prospect Gardens. Three individual pieces of graffiti — “Title IX protects rapists” in two places and “Fuck Title IX” in one — were written in dark red ink on the ground of the Class of 1975 Walk. As of Wednesday night, the University was aware of the incident and working to remove the marks.