Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of ' archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query. You can also try a Basic search
50 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
On the morning of Wednesday, April 19, students sitting in the back row of McCosh 50 found energy drinks attached to the bottom of their seats along with promotional fliers.
“I turned and looked at all the seats, and there was a bunch of Red Bull taped under the desks,” Alex Reblando '18 said. “I thought it was a miracle."
The fifth referendum on the Honor Code this year proposes allowing members of the Honor Committee to petition to replace the clerk or chair. It comes after three of four referenda on the Honor Code were stayed by the administration in December.
After a draft of proposed changes to meal plans circulated on Tuesday night, students have expressed frustration and outrage regarding the potential plans, which would require underclassmen to purchase an unlimited plan and all upperclass students who are not part of an eating club to purchase a “Community Plan.”
Minter told the 'Prince' that the University’s agreement in 2014 moved to a “preponderance of evidence” standard, transitioned from holding a hearing with the Committee of Discipline to an investigation with several trained investigators, and allowed the investigators to adjudicate the case but not administer the punishment.
A few weeks after a Princeton Public Schools board member offered an “olive branch” to the Princeton Charter School, a settlement negotiation process between the two parties is now underway. The negotiation process seeks to resolve the lawsuit initiated by PPS, which asserted that PCS had violated New Jersey’s Open Public Meeting Act during a meeting about expansion.
When Kylie Jenner named her baby Stormi in Feb. 2018, Kristen Starkowski GS was adamant that no one make fun of the baby’s name. She suggested to Allegra Martschenko ’20 that the two start a club on campus to show their support for the Kardashians.
On March 30, Princeton and 30 other colleges and universities filed an amicus curiae brief in the U.S. Supreme Court in an ongoing battle to resist the Trump administration’s efforts to bar immigration from numerous majority-Muslim countries.
Wilson School student and Iowa native Zach Wahls, whose political career began with a pro-LGBTQ speech to his state legislature, now has goals of being a state senator himself.
The HSRC recommended against the adoption of two referenda that would reduce the standard penalty for Honor Code violations and allow a professor’s testimony to be grounds for dismissing a case against a student, respectively. Revised language was recommended on the third referendum, on standards for evidence.
A change to the schedule of the FreeB bus, a free shuttle bus that is open to the Princeton community, has drawn fierce opposition from some town residents.
Princeton now has two Hoagie Havens — two doors down from each other.
At the original Hoagie Haven on 242 Nassau St., customers can walk in and order sandwiches. The second location, 244 Nassau St., is designated for customers picking up phone orders. This location also has tables where customers can sit and eat, no matter which storefront provided their food.
On this day in history, March 9, 1988, The Daily Princetonian reported on a decrease in Wilson School applications, a panel on the changing status of women abroad, the ongoing presidential primary campaigns, and new appointments for the Humanities Council.
The plan was to occupy East Pyne. After the protesters entered the classroom, they read their reasons for striking from their “manifesto.” They also encouraged students to walk out and join them. Only one unnamed professor knew of their plans and walked out with the students.
University students no longer have to wait for their cookies from Milk & Cookies to be delivered. They can now get their sugar fix from the company’s store, which opened on Feb. 27. “It’s been mind-boggling. People keep coming in and buying cookies,” the owner said.
Maiden and Nevins recounted one of their most memorable experiences reporting in Greece. While at Moria refugee camp — where they weren’t allowed inside — the pair heard a noise that sounded like a “small explosion” near the camp entrance.
The sound turned out to be from a riot that was forming in the middle of the camp.
“Obviously, because we were journalists, we didn’t run or get into a cab,” Nevins said.
The University has become the latest college to reassure students that their participation in peaceful protests won’t affect their admission status.
An early morning fire on Feb. 24, 2018, has temporarily closed Frist Campus Center and the adjoining Jones Hall. No one was injured, according to a University statement.
During the last few Olympic games, alumnae participation in hockey and rowing have thrust the University into the international spotlight.
After anthropology professor Lawrence Rosen cancelled ANT 212: Cultural Freedoms: Hate Speech, Blasphemy, and Pornography following a controversy over his use of the n-word, some students were left in need of a new class only days before the add/drop deadline.
The University received a record number of total applications for the first-year class with 35,386 applicants competing for a spot in the class of 2022.