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To eliminate an unnecessarily expensive and inefficient voter registration system that often prevents many Americans from exercising their right to vote, the federal government should make automatic voter registration a nationwide requirement for states.
We should be willing to expand our horizons, and try to embody virtues beyond hard work. But of course, as long as the University continues to value needless rigor, students will too.
In a recent article published in the “Nassau Weekly,” writer Zartosht Ahlers misses a crucial detail.
The U.S. prides itself on being a free country, but when our own President and the administration with which he surrounds himself publicly accept and facilitate the mistreatment of the LGBTQ+ community, we are not making America great again.
In Matthew Fuller's debut column, he breaks down the action from a busy week of college football.
If Kavanaugh cannot be removed from the Court, his voice can be drowned out by the addition of more justices.
Given that most Princeton students aren’t from the surrounding area, the large majority of eligible student voters will also be sending absentee ballots and ballot requests through the Frist mail center this month.
One day, Kavanaugh’s two daughters — like many children — will hold their father to account and ask him if he is the “good” man he now claims to be.
Jim Sanborn shows us that art and science, while distinct pursuits, often relate in intensely enriching and informative ways.
I might have enjoyed hurricane parties and days off from school, but I was lucky not to deal with challenges of infrastructure and accessibility, which many Panhandle residents are currently facing, in suburban Jacksonville.
Publicizing your intention to vote is exactly why your vote matters, even if your singular vote may not be the one vote that changes the outcome of a nearly tied election.
However, being a moderate is the best way to be objective and fair, especially as a student, with political matters to which we are exposed everyday at Princeton. Although it may be tempting to get washed up in the fires of polarized, divisive thought, being a moderate and being able to think across the political spectrum without prejudice allows us to decide what really is the best course of action.
The time when simple memories would be lost to time or the details of a party might be blurred by the wash of an alcohol-infused night have been replaced by an era in which each moment we live and each interaction we share is captured and cataloged with a digital trace.
While I cannot offer a solution to solve gross inequalities and biases, I can offer a solution to solve inequalities of grading that result from gross inequalities and bias — blind grading. The administration, students, and professors should mandate, advocate, and adopt blind grading as a general “best practices” solution to help deal with bias in the classroom.
So the question is: How do you convince young people that their vote matters? How do I convince you all, my fellow Princetonians, that your vote matters?
In order to target hate speech effectively, we must understand its origins and why it continues to exist.
I would like to again be able to stand as an ideological intermediary. I would like to have the freedom to flesh out ideas without political disagreement degrading into a form of moral resentment.
It is a very fine line between these two states, but the most important thing that you can do is pick your battles. It can be hard to be outraged about everything.
I do not believe there will ever be a mythical “silver lining” to a condition that is asphysically, emotionally, mentally, and financially draining as acne.
Hundreds of female alumni returned to campus this weekend for the three-day “She Roars” conference to celebrate women. This celebration would only have been more rewarding if trailblazing alumni could meet those they blazed the trail for.