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The University’s campus is changing — and growing. By 2026, up to two new residential colleges will accommodate 500 new undergraduate students, including transfer students who will be admitted as part of the University's reinstated transfer program.
These new residential buildings are just one part of a larger plan to expand the University. According to Executive Vice President Treby Williams ’84, the expansion will be the “most ambitious and comprehensive” in the University’s history. When the expansion is done, Lake Carnegie will be the geographical center of campus, and there will be graduate housing, retail shops, and possibly even a hotel in the southern part of campus.
The University has made big steps throughout the 2017–18 year to pursue its 10-year campus development plan, including starting major additions like residential colleges and a new “Lake Campus” south of Lake Carnegie.
Myesha Jemison ’18 has been elected as the newest Young Alumni Trustee, to serve a four-year term on the University’s Board of Trustees beginning July 1.
The Faculty-Student Advisory Committee on Sexual Misconduct released its fourth annual set of University policy recommendations on Thursday morning. This year’s 22-page report is larger and more extensive than reports from past years — reflecting the committee’s new tactics to gather more widespread sources of input — and touches on sexual misconduct policies including training, transparency, penalties, and power differentials.
Kyle Berlin and Katherine Lim have been selected as the valedictorian and salutatorian, respectively, for the Class of 2018.
The University faculty has voted to approve calendar reform, changing the timing of first-semester final exams to before the December holiday break instead of after.
Firefighters responded to a fire in Frick Chemistry Laboratory which was reported by Michael Nechayev GS at 1:30 a.m. Friday morning.
A gunman inside the Panera Bread on Nassau Street is dead after close to five hours of negotiations with law enforcement officials.
President Eisgruber and 48 other university and college presidents sent a letter to members of Congress expressing concerns over the effect that the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act will have on endowment earnings. The letter called the tax “unprecedented and damaging” and explained why it would prevent institutions of higher learning from supporting students and advancing research.
The Princeton University Program in Law and Public Affairs has named Miranda Bolef ’19, Ramzie Fathy ’20, Micah Herskind ’19, Benjamin Laufer ’19, and Rebekah Ninan ’19 as 2018 Arthur Liman Fellows in Public Interest Law.
“Black women are extremely complex. Oftentimes we may be messy, we may be contradictory,” said Morgan Jerkins ’14. “With this book, I hope that people will read about one black woman’s reality and not think that she speaks for all black women because I am not the arbiter of truth, I cannot monopolize black womanhood, much less blackness.”
Verdú was placed on leave before the beginning of the spring semester, according to Assistant Vice President for Communications Daniel Day.
The Princeton Public School district will be making several changes to their safety practices and protocols in response to an incident in which a former student entered Princeton High School and walked around the building. The incident occurred on Feb. 15, one day after the shooting by a former student at a high school in Parkland, Fla., that resulted in the death of 17 people.
Robert Mueller ’66, special counsel overseeing the investigation of Russian interference in the 2016 U.S. presidential elections, announced on Friday that 13 Russian individuals and three Russian entities have been criminally charged for illegally assisting President Trump in the election.
Ashley Koning, the director of the Eagleton Center for Public Interest Polling at Rutgers University, said that pollsters have long found heavy opposition against self-pumping in New Jersey, especially among subgroups such as women and the elderly.
On June 9, a Title IX investigation found professor Sergio Verdú responsible for violating the University’s policy on Sex Discrimination and Sexual Misconduct. In a memo describing the investigation obtained by The Daily Princetonian, the Title IX panel wrote that Verdú had exhibited “highly inappropriate and unprofessional” behavior: Inviting his graduate student Yeohee Im to watch a sexually explicit film and allegedly touching her on the stomach and thigh during the encounter.
Anthropology professor Lawrence Rosen sparked controversy on Feb. 6 when he used a racial slur during a lecture, causing several students to walk out of the classroom. Rosen announced today in an email to his students that the course, “ANT 212: Cultural Freedoms,” will be canceled.
Eisgruber participated in the Global University Leaders Forum, a community of 27 university presidents that focuses on research and educational agendas, and serves as an intellectual advisory body for the World Economic Forum.
The U.S. Senate passed a $1.5 trillion tax bill that would be among the largest changes to the tax code in recent memory. Under the House bill, graduate students’ yearly tax burden would go from about $3,000 a year to over $11,000, more than a third of their actual, take-home pay. This worries many graduate students, who rely on these tuition waivers to finance their education.
The University found itself taking after the typical James Bond martini order - shaken, not stirred – on Thursday at 4:47, when minor tremors were felt on campus.