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Every year, 70 percent of undergraduate upperclassmen at Princeton participate in the eating club system. Recently, though, a growing proportion of Princetonians are choosing to be independent; these students often do not know where to get the food for their next meal and whether it will be a nutritious and a sit-down affair or just a slice of pizza scavenged from a campus event.
In December 2016, Princeton’s men’s swimming and diving team made national news after University officials suspended the team’s season following reports of “several materials” deemed “vulgar and offensive, as well as misogynistic and racist in nature.” This announcement came shortly after Harvard suspended its men’s soccer team over a similar issue.
In his recent State of the University letter, President Christopher Eisgruber ’83 reaffirmed the University’s intent to expand the size of the undergraduate student body, with the hope of “grow[ing] enrollment while maintaining the distinctive character of a Princeton education.” We appreciate the University’s effort to offer the Princeton experience to a greater number of qualified applicants, and we do not oppose the expansion of the student body; however, we urge the University to keep in mind a number of considerations while planning for the expansion.
The Board hopes more students, including sophomores this spring, will take advantage of the opportunity to join sign-in clubs, which offer a great experience to members without the exclusivity and negativity of bicker.
On Friday, Feb. 17, Princeton Advocates for Justice will host an Immigration Day of Action in response to President Trump’s executive order on immigration.
Each year, Princetonians leave campus in mid-December with the knowledge they will return to campus in early January to complete all written work and final examinations for the Fall semester.
Last semester, the unsigned editorials featured on this page have discussed issues such as reforming the University calendar, deregulating bathroom codes, and standardizing independent work across departments.
On Friday, December 9, political scientist, prominent libertarian, and American Enterprise Institute W.H. Brady Scholar Charles Murray visited the University to lecture on global basic income as part of the Future of Capitalism talk series sponsored by the PIIRS Comparative Political Economy Research Initiative.
Recently, Housing Operations announced a pilot program under which bathroom locks on women’s bathrooms will be disengaged for the spring semester.
Continuing our analysis of the General Education Task Force’s recommendations, the Board will comment on the fourth recommendation proposing the standardization of junior independent work across departments through “a credit-bearing junior methods seminar” and a “single, spring JP that counts for 2.0 units of credit.” In addition, we will consider a proposition from the Humanities Task Force calling for the creation of dual concentrations.
At noon today, voting opens in the Undergraduate Student Government’s Winter Elections and will last until noon on Wednesday, December 7.
Continuing our analysis of the General Education Task Force’s recommendations, the Board will comment on the third recommendation proposing general education “tags” requiring students to take two distribution requirements with certain tags, one exploring international content and another on the intersections of culture, identity, and power.
As a continuation of our series on the Task Force on General Education’s November 14 report, the Board will comment on the second recommendation regarding the foreign language requirement.
In a continuation of a series responding to the November 14 report released by the Task Force on General Education, the Board will comment on the report’s fifth recommendation: calendar reform.
Last week, we learned of the passing of Bill Bowen *58, a renowned economist who served as president of Princeton University from 1972 to 1988.
Each year, many Princeton students must make use of the services provided by Pequod Communications.
Mental health issues affect many students here at Princeton, but due to the personal nature of these concerns, many students are unaware of the struggles their fellow students experience and may be uncomfortable seeking help via the available resources.
Since women first enrolled as full-time undergraduates at the University in 1969, female students have made tremendous contributions to our community.
One of the more trivial events in the life of a Princeton student is being locked out of his or her dorm room.
Running Princeton’s dining halls, which provide food to thousands of students every single day, is a mammoth operation.