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Michael J. Klarman, Kirkland and Ellis Professor of Law at Harvard Law School, spoke about the contributions he hopes to make in his new book on the creation and ratification of the U.S. Constitution, how the U.S. Constitution differs from most people’s expectations, and how the Federalists managed to get it ratified.
Trust seems like the only grounds on which non-scientists can accept scientific findings, internationally acclaimed Harvard Professor in the history of science Naomi Oreskes said at a Thursday lecture.
In a lecture, Wilson School professor Aaron Friedberg and Brookings Institution senior fellow Michael O’Hanlon GS '91 each presented several possibilities for action that the Chinese government may take under President-elect Trump in the future, all of which suggested a Chinese desire to scale back American influence in East Asia so that China can become the preeminent power in the region.
David Miller, associate research scholar and lecturer at the University, held a conversation with Myron Ullman on religion and the role it played in Ullman’s success in life, business, and philanthropy.
Ana Navarro, a political commentator for news outlets including CNN, ABC, and Telemundo, and a Republican strategist who worked on presidential campaigns for John McCain and Jeb Bush, discussed the causes and implications of Donald Trump’s electoral victory during a lecture at the Woodrow Wilson School on Nov. 16.
Members of the Princeton community, including town residents and University students and faculty, came together on Tuesday, Nov. 29 to discuss the challenges facing the Muslim community in the wake of the 2016 presidential election in a forum.
Professors from the history, politics, anthropology, Near Eastern studies, and sociology departments discussed how a Donald Trump presidency might impact the world at a roundtable discussion on Nov. 28.
In a panel hosted by the Daily Princetonian, three journalists discussed the aspect of diversity, or lack thereof, in newsrooms and the media industry.
Yale Law School Lecturer Linda Greenhouse discussed the cyclical nature of the judicial-legislative relationship and the transition into a more scrutinous Supreme Court in a lecture on Thursday evening.
Renowned suspense novelist Stephen King and award-winning poet Eileen Myles gave a joint reading at 4:30 p.m. on Nov. 16, as part of the Althea Ward Clark W’21 Reading Series 2016-2017. The writers were introduced by professor of creative writing Emeritus Joyce Carol Oates and professor of creative writing Susan Wheeler, respectively.
Einat Wilf, former member of the Knesset, Israel’s parliament, spoke about the conditions for peace in Israel at the Center for Jewish Life on Nov. 16.
Two days after the U.S. presidential election, Amb. Daniel C. Kurtzer, U.S. ambassador to Israel from 2001-05 and U.S. ambassador to Egypt from 1997-2001, hosted a discussion of the U.S. election and the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
University psychology professor Susan Fiske, Harvard European studies and sociology professor Michèle Lamont, and Cornell economics professor Ravi Kanbur met in a panel discussion on the afternoon of Nov. 14 to discuss inequality in the world and the impact of inequality on the recent presidential election.
The wonderful thing about being a Princeton student is that January 1isn’t the kickoff day for the start of our new year. In actuality, since the 1stis still pre-finals period, our year is far from over. The lack of studying we have done over winter break usually heralds in a stressful reading period as a result of the required reading we blatantly did not do. So we ignore the idea of trying to go to yoga class more often or finally trying quinoa in the dining hall, instead to binge on late meal fries and coffee into the wee hours every day of reading period. However, we promise ourselves that with the new semester will come new commitments, better habits and the official beginning of our “fresh start.” So after an Intersession spent hibernating and reconnecting with Netflix, we come back to campus motivated to conquer a new semester. Well, that’s the intention. But it always seems to go a little something like this ...
Andrew Rosenthal, editorial page editor of The New York Times, spoke on campus Tuesday evening about the current state of news and editorial journalism. He spoke to The Daily Princetonian about his career and the future of the field.
Citizens have a responsibility to be well-informed in order to keep the government in check, New York Times editorial page editor Andrew Rosenthal said in a lecture on campus Tuesday evening. In a time when the oversight of governmental programs is internal, he said, other means are necessary to keep governmental bodies in check.
Reddit founder Ohanian discusses techniques for successful entrepreneurship, power of Internet.
The government’s mass call tracking program violates fundamental civil liberties and rights to privacy, Catherine Crump, an attorney with the American Civil Liberties Union’s Speech, Privacy and Technology Project argued in a lecture on Thursday.
The relationship between former President George W. Bush and former Vice President Dick Cheney was much more contentious than is commonly believed, Peter Baker, White House correspondent for The New York Times, told a nearly filled Dodds Auditorium in a Tuesday evening lecture. The lecture was organized to promote Baker’s new book about the Bush administration, “Days of Fire: Bush and Cheney in the White House.”
Treasurer of the United States Rosa Gumataotao Rios spoke on campus Sunday in the inaugural lecture of the Class of 2014's Last Lectures series. Rios gave an off-the-record talk in the Whig Hall Senate Chamber at 4:30 p.m.