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At the forefront of calls for a name change to the Wilson School was the Black Justice League (BJL), a student activist organization that coordinated one of the biggest protests in Princeton history — a demonstration on the steps of Nassau Hall in 2015 followed by a 33-hour sit-in.
At 7 a.m. on March 11, 1969, four students lurked in the weeds in front of the New South Building.
At noon on Thursday, March 7, the Princeton Graduate Students United (PGSU) and the Young Democratic Socialists of Princeton (YDS) held a protest on the South Lawn of Frist Campus Center over recent changes to the University Student Health Plan (SHP).
When she first came to the University as a freshman, the Black Student Union (BSU) was not very well-known, said former BSU president Tylor-Maria Johnson ’19.
Undergraduate students who helped organize the 1vyG conference, for first-generation, low-income (FGLI) students, were upset to learn that a video story they posted to the University’s Instagram feed on Sunday, Feb. 17, was later deleted. The organizers contend that the removal of their content came in response to their reference to the University’s racist past in one of the video segments.
In the daylight of Friday, Feb. 8, crowds of students paraded down Prospect Avenue to their new homes in the Bicker clubs — Tower Club, Cottage Club, Tiger Inn, Ivy Club, Cap & Gown Club, and Cannon Dial Elm Club — from 1879 Arch.
Senior guard Devin Cannady has played his last game for Princeton. After deciding to take a leave of absence from the University for personal reasons, Cannady will not be playing men’s basketball for the remainder of the season.
“if i killed myself, would anyone notice my absence? would anyone remember my name after a week? a month? a year? would the world be any worse than it is now?” reads the beginning of a Tiger Confession post from Feb. 14.
A recent study from the American College Health Association found that 41.9 percent of undergraduates have “felt so depressed within the past twelve months that it was difficult to function.” The Princeton Mental Health Initiative has dedicated a week to raise awareness of their plight.
In the side conference room of the Seeley G. Mudd Manuscript Library, visitors can find historical documents, pictures, and memorabilia since 1969, when the University first admitted women, displayed against a burgundy background.
On Monday, Feb. 25, the Princeton Municipal Court granted men’s basketball standout Devin Cannady ’19 an adjournment for charges of simple assault, resisting arrest, disorderly conduct, and being under the influence without a prescription.
Nicholas Kick ’20, who served as Bicker Chair of the Cap and Gown Club, has resigned from his position. Laura Zecca ’20 will replace Kick in the role.
On March 18, 2004, 23-year-old Erich Kussman was awaiting sentencing in a robbery case at Somerset County Jail when he prayed to God to let him out of prison. On March 19, 2004, Kussman was released due to an administrative oversight.
On Feb. 14, the University Office of Communications announced that Máté Bezdek, Sarah Carson, Daniel Floryan and Matthew Ritger have been named winners of the Porter Ogden Jacobus Fellowship, the University’s “top honor for graduate students.”
On Monday, Feb. 18, posters covering male and female bathroom signs appeared outside campus bathrooms in East Pyne Hall, Fine Hall, Lewis Library, Joline Hall, and Blair Hall, among others. Each poster read, “This bathroom has been liberated from the gender binary.”
At around 11:30 a.m. on Wednesday, Feb. 20, the University announced that the campus would close due to snow “at noon today for non-essential personnel.”
Sherri Brucks works at Frist Campus Center and interacts with University students during “late meal” every day as part of her job. In spring 2018, Jonathan Haynes ’20 nominated Brucks for doing more than her job — for him, she was a “Hidden Chaplain.”
According to an email sent to Terrace Club members on Thursday, Feb. 14, Fey Popoola ’20 has resigned as the club’s president.
In order to take action against campus sexual assault, Ron Arons ’78 had a “crazy idea.” He flew his own Krav Maga instructor nearly 3000 miles from Berkley to Princeton to hold three workshops teaching students to defend themselves and others against would-be aggressors.
With 1,064 sophomore participants — 81 percent of the Class of 2021 — Street Week has come to a close. This year’s participation rate represents a 4 percent increase from last spring’s rate of 77 percent.