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University students are now able to participate in a University Naval Reserve Officer Training Corps program with training heldat Rutgers University, a program that is now offered following a decades-long hiatus.
NROTC had remained active until 1971 whenthe program ended at many college campuses amid protests against the Vietnam War.
After violating a 21-day isolation agreement, NBC chief medical correspondent Nancy Snyderman and her NBC crew are under a quarantine mandated by the New Jersey State Health Department until Oct.
The doors of Robertson Hall, home of the Wilson School, will be locked two hours earlier every night due to an incident reported late Tuesday, according to an email sent to all Wilson School students.
According to the email, a Wilson School graduate student entered Robertson Hall at 10:30 p.m and noticed a suspicious man in the main lobby.
Decreases in the number of sexual assaults reported on campus and increases in burglaries might be attributed to changes in the way these statistics are reported, University officials said on Wednesday in response to the University's Annual Security & Fire Report, which was released Tuesday.
This year, the most significant change was made to the reporting of sex offenses.
A student was charged with invasion of privacy and burglary in the third degree on Monday after allegedly holding a cell phone camera over a shower door without the knowledge or consent of a female student who was showering at the time.
David Chesley, originally a member of the Class of 2016, was charged on Monday after an investigation by theDepartment of Public Safety.
Marc Dashield has been appointed the town’s next municipal administrator by a unanimous vote by Mayor Liz Lempert and the town council.
Dashield is currently the township manager of Montclair Township where he has served since 2009.
The overall number of crimes reported on campus in 2013 increased to 56, compared to 48 in 2012, an increase due largely to a spike in the number of burglaries reported, according to the University’s latest Annual Security and Fire Report.
There were 30 and 27 burglaries respectively in 2011 and 2012.
Otavio Fleury ’12 died Sept.
An operations research and financial engineering professor arrested for stealing lawn signsearlier this summer might have his charges dropped if he completes community service at Trenton Central High School, according to a deal proposed by the Princeton municipal prosecutor.
John Mulvey, who is teaching ORF 311: Optimization under Uncertainty, ORF 435: Financial Risk Management and ORF 535: Financial Risk Management this semester, was charged with allegedly stealing 21 lawn signs that advertised Princeton Computer Repairs, Tutoring and Digital Services over the course of last year.
Mulvey did not respond to a request for comment.
Ted Horodynsky, owner of the company, alleged that Mulvey stole the signs in retaliation for a traffic incident in which Horodynsky may have cut off Mulvey near a stop sign.
Wesley Gugliuzza, 28, was arrested Thursday for the robbery that occurred on Monday at a Princeton branch of TD Bank.
Gugliuzza was captured and arrested by the Princeton Police Department in Old Bridge, according to a press release.
An undergraduate student was arrested by the University’s Department of Public Safety and charged with possession of psilocybin and marijuana on August 26.
Nicholas Horvath ’17 was arrested by DPS after an officer allegedly observed him in the Princeton Stadium just after midnight, according to the Mercer County Prosecutor's Office and arrested after a brief foot pursuit.
He was also charged with three disorderly persons offenses, including allegedly being in possession of less than 50 grams of marijuana, allegedly being under the influence of marijuana and allegedly being in possession of drug paraphernalia.
Psilocybin is a psychedelic compound found in psychedelic mushrooms and its possession is an indictable offense in the state of New Jersey.
Horvath declined to comment.
The University has formally requested to move a locallawsuitchallenging its tax-exempt status from Morristown to Trenton, which would potentially place the lawsuit under the jurisdiction of a different judge.
Four local residents challenged the University’s position as a nonprofit organization in 2011, demanding that the University pay taxes on 19 additional properties.
Close to 500 University students, professors, activists and other community members protested against Israel’s armed attacks on Gaza this week.
Princeton for Palestine members and other protestors marched down Nassau Street and gathered in front of the Wilson School, chanting and holding signs in support of Palestine to raise awareness and urge fellow citizens to contact their elected officials for further support.
Chants included slogans such as “Not another nickel, not another dime, no more for Israel’s crimes” and “Killing each other is a crime, free, free Palestine,” according to lawyer and Princeton for Palestine member Mohammad Ali Naquvi.
The rally was initiated by Amal Awad, a Palestinian-American who said he felt it was time to take a stand against the recent violence in Gaza, Naquvi explained.
A petition proposed by two railroad passenger associations challenging New Jersey Transit’s jurisdiction over the Dinky Line and its surrounding buildings was denied by the Surface Transportation Board last week.
The petition was put forward by the New Jersey and National Associations of Railroad Passengers after the University decided to construct a new Dinky station south of its original location due to the Arts and Transit Project, which requires the removal of 460 feet of track.
Thomas Muza, former Princeton Triangle Club accountant, pleaded not guilty to embezzling more than $180,000 from the club on Monday.
Muza is being represented by Robin K.
Jorge A. Roman, a former volunteer soccer coach at the University, pleaded guilty to possession of child pornography, U.S.
Professor John Mulvey, who was charged with stealing 21 lawn signs promoting a local computer repair company, has retained a lawyer and will fight the charges in Trenton Superior Court.
But as he prepares to do so, police records records obtained by The Daily Princetonian this week under New Jersey’s Open Public Records Act show that Mulvey allegedly admitted to police in his home that he had, in fact, continuously removed the signs.
In addition, the owner of the property from which the signs were stolen, Joyce Johnson, said only the signs for Princeton Computer Tutor & Repairs, a local computer company, were taken even though there were other signs on her property, including some political ones.
The missing lawn signs belonged to Ted Horodynsky, president of Princeton Computer Tutor & Repairs.
According to the records, officers at Mulvey’s home confronted him about the apparent targeting, but he “couldn’t explain why he only removed Horodynsky’s signs.”
He did not respond to a request for comment, nor did his lawyer.
An Operations Research and Financial Engineering professor was charged with the alleged theft of 21 business lawn signs on Monday afternoon, the Princeton Police Department said.
Professor John Mulvey was issued a summons and released.
A graduate student was allegedly robbed and held in a choke hold by two suspects on Maple Street on Monday around 9:20 p.m., according to a Campus Safety Alert sent to University students and staff around 2 p.m.
Former Environmental Protection Agency administrator Lisa Jackson GS ’86 has been named a University trustee for a four-year term along with eight other members, the University announced this afternoon.