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I write to solicit nominations for the Pyne Prize, the highest general distinction the University confers upon an undergraduate, which will be awarded on Alumni Day, Saturday, February 25, 2017.In thinking about nomination, I would ask that you consider the following description:M.
Over the weeks that Harvard's dining workers were on strike, some Princeton graduate students decided they wanted the opportunity to threaten to do so, too.
I told you so. Those four words have been trapped in my mind ever since the news sources, one by one, declared Donald Trump the President-Elect.
It is truly a community effort to make this University a safe, healthy, engaging, and enriching place for all students.
After the Nov. 8 election, Princeton’s campus has been solemn. The harsh rhetoric from Donald Trump and the fierce condemnation from the left drove a wedge in a widening gap between conservatives and liberals in the United States, and many students feel like the worst-case election scenario has come to pass.I am one of those students.
Dear Secretary Clinton:Thank you.Thank you for your dignity, for your strength of character, for your compassion, for showing us that America has a place for all Americans.Thank you for showing us what it means to dedicate your life to public service, to serving children and families, to serving New York, to serving our country as Secretary of State.In this campaign, you showed us all what it means to be stronger together.
Your most important vote was not cast on November 8th. Even if every Democrat under the Princeton umbrella swapped to Trump, New Jersey state totals would not change by a single percentage point.
Wisconsin. Michigan. Pennsylvania. The three states that will forever be associated with stopping the first female nominee of a major party from breaking the glass ceiling.
Newt Gingrich, when asked last month whether Donald Trump is mentally suited for the presidency, replied “sure” and followed up by likening Trump to Andrew Jackson.
I joke that Princeton gave us fall break so we could come home and fulfill our civic duties, but the stakes have never been higher in sunny Michigan, a traditionally Democratic-leaning state.
I spend much of my time at Princeton going to events. Lectures, performances, panels—you name it, I’m there.
World-renowned theoretical physicist Freeman Dyson shared a lifetime’s worth of wisdom about the future while dining with 30 members of Princeton Envision.Dyson urged Americans to plan more on a macroscale and to be careful about misestimating the impact of solar energy and robots.
To our fellow Princetonians,
Every week, the Nassau Weekly publishes “verbatims.” Normally, they’re just funny slice-of-life comments from students.
Bells toll at Princeton. And polls gel in election years — unless they don't!This has been an election year like none I can remember.
By now, everyone has either read or knows about the most recent piece published by The Daily Princetonian Editorial Board, and most everyone probably has an opinion on it.
The graduate student body recently held a unionization meeting on Oct.
by Aparna Raghu '18As a Women*s Center student staff member and the Vice President of Programming of the Princeton Women’s Mentorship Program, I would like to respond to the recent editorial, “Yes All Women’s Center.” In this piece, the Editorial Board calls upon the Women*s Center to refocus its programming and take greater input from students.
Anal. Orgasm. G-spot. Recently, you may have seen these bright posters spring up on campus, advertising events hosted by the Women's Center.
“We are facing the biggest refugee and displacement crisis of our time. Above all, this is not just a crisis of numbers; it is also a crisis of solidarity.” – Ban Ki Moon, United Nations Secretary-GeneralTo our fellow Princetonians,The Princeton Clay Project and the Princeton Refugee Project began working last year, in a joint effort of undergraduate and graduate students, to sponsor a Syrian refugee student’s education in a Jordanian university.The refugee crisis has had a devastating effect on Syrian students.
Welcome to the Class of 2020 and another year of diversity on our campus, whether of race, religion, or socio-economic status.