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It was with great interest that I read the “Disinvite Shkreli (again)” column by Crystal Liu ’19 in The Daily Princetonian. Unfortunately, Liu’s uncareful analysis misses the mark. While Liu may feel I am “disgraced” and “vitriolic,” in a brazen display of intellectual dishonesty she fails to mention my distinction as one of the most successful young entrepreneurs in the world.
The overwhelming the majority of student responses contradicted these University ideals, as they fiercely criticized and sought to silence the minority views in support of Anderson. Beyond this specific incident, the general campus culture perpetrates a notion that conservative ideas are out of fashion.
The recent opposition to the USG eating club referendum — a proposal to collect demographic data on club membership — has largely focused on three main aspects: the challenges of implementation, the effect on the student body, and the fear of misinterpreting the cause of the demographics.
Campus Dining is brilliant.When you walk through the buffet, have you noticed that the options are usually ordered in the same way, at every dining hall, at every meal?
The “most hated man in America” is coming to Princeton.
As campus dining staff, we work hard every day to make students feel at home away from their homes. We take a lot of pride in our work and enjoy our jobs in many ways. University students are generally polite, interesting to talk to, and a pleasure to serve. We know that they are under a lot of stress as they study for exams and write papers, and we’re glad to be able to brighten their day with broad smiles and tasty, nourishing meals. We are proud to support University students both physically and emotionally.However, we don’t always feel respected by the University itself.
When I was choosing colleges five years ago, I consciously decided not to attend Princeton Preview.
It takes enormous strength of character to convince yourself that living off adrenaline is not noble. There’s no Princeton award designated for those who lead the most balanced life. You have to be so sure of what’s best for you that when someone asks you to take on another project, you simply say, “I don’t want to do that.”
As Princeton prepares to welcome the Class of 2021, the latest in a perennial series of the increasingly diverse, well-qualified cohorts, current students — even us post-thesis seniors long removed from the days of admitted-student lanyards and peer academic advising — will be sought out to provide lessons learned and parting words of wisdom to those about to replace us on this campus.
Our service workers are essential to the running of the University and deserve not only our praise, but also our respect.
These past weeks, my Facebook feed has been plagued by USG campaign posts. It’s understandable, given the potential social media has these days to spread a political message.
From the moment we first enter the FitzRandolph gate to commencement, we Princetonians have an endless supply of work.
For all its prestige, wealth, and resources, Princeton University has much to be desired as a place of education.
As Princeton students who will become the leaders of this generation, it is time we reexamined the many cultural attitudes surrounding the behaviors of millennials.
I was motivated to write this letter because I wanted to talk about ambivalence. Ambivalence will serve you well no matter where you go, but particularly around here. I have often found it extremely difficult at Princeton to untangle the good from the bad.
The Undergraduate Student Government recently released a report on the winter 2016 referendum regarding eating club transparency. The document contains a summary of findings and several proposals, including the formation of a permanent USG subcommittee on eating club transparency and diversity that would work to collect demographic data on club membership.
Parents should be banned from campus. Not at all times, and Public Safety officers shouldn’t go around and round them up, but for the most part, parents need to stay away.
The University is suing the United States Department of Education in an attempt to keep seven years of admissions records hidden from the public. The cover-up is hardly unexpected.
An article written by columnist Bhaskar Roberts ’19 on Sunday, April 16, claims that white artist Dana Schutz’s controversial rendering of Emmett Till’s dead body was born out of empathy for Till and, by extension, the pain suffered by the black community.
Free speech is a legal and political right, not a tool for arbitrating “proper” forms of interpersonal discourse. Freedom of speech includes,among other things, the right to use offensive phrases to convey political messages, to engage in symbolic speech (e.g. burning the flag in protest), or to not speak (e.g. to not salute the flag).