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Caring about sustainability does not imply action. It's not enough that people care about sustainability because sometimes caring doesn't catalyze them into action, according to Richard Waite GS ’79, who presented on how to make eating habits more sustainable at the Feb. 17 conference on "Changing Climate, Changing Appetites.”
On Friday, February 17th, Princeton Advocates for Justice held an ‘Immigration Day of Action,’ an event for students to voice concerns about President Trump’s executive orders and other national political actions regarding immigration.
On Thursday, Feb. 16, the Muslim Advocates for Social Justice and Individual Dignity and the DREAM Team, two student groups on campus, came together to host a Solidarity Rally and Teach-In.
Solveig Gold, ‘17, and Marisa Salazar, ‘17, were named co-winners of the 2017 Moses Tyler Pyne Honor Prize Feb. 16, the highest general honor awarded to undergraduates by the University.
Marisa Salazar '17
World trade policy can’t be advanced in the future without a stronger focus on workers displaced in an economically uncertain world, Michael B.G. Froman ’85, retired Ambassador and former U.S. Trade Representative under President Barack Obama, said in a lecture Thursday. The lecture responded to steps President Trump has made to change existing United States trade policy by withdrawing from the negotiation stage of the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP).
The University’s Herbert Lowell Dillon Gymnasium, constructed in 1947 and home to renowned athletes such as Bill Bradley ‘65, gold-winning captain of the 1964 US Olympic basketball team and current US senator, celebrates its seventieth anniversary this year.Having recently undergone renovations, Dillon Gym has recently reopened all of its A-level facilities this year.
Solveig Gold '17
University President Christopher Eisgruber ’83 affirmed the University's responsibility to contribute impartial scholarship and durable truths to the world in his first annual State of the University letter.The idea for the letter came out of Eisgruber's conversations with members of the University community after the Board of Trustees released a strategic framework last year.
Undergraduate Student Government President Myesha Jemison ’18 signed on to the "No Apologies Initiative," a collaborative effort among student government leaders of Ivy League and similarly selective peer institutions to automatically remove application fees for first-generation and low-income applicants to their schools, according to a press release. The press release was penned by Viet Nguyen, Brown University Student Body President and the director of 1IvyG, an inter-Ivy first-generation college student network that provides resources to first-generation students and seeks to "improve ... campuses for all first-generation college students.”Melana Hammel ’18, co-chair of the Princeton Hidden Minority Council, also signed on to the initiative along with USG Vice President Daniel Qian ’19.
The February 13, 2017 finale of NBC’s “The Celebrity Apprentice” crowned doctor-turned-standup comedian Matt Iseman ’93 the program's latest winner by host Arnold Schwarzenegger. Iseman beat out singer Boy George.
After former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn’s surprise resignation Feb. 13, three names have come under consideration for his replacement, including retired general and former CIA director David Petraeus MPA ’85 Ph.D ’87.
The Princeton Men’s Lacrosse Team had a difficult season last year, but is looking for a fresh start with a new coaching administration and some exciting new additions to the team. Last year, the team went through a tough time when former coach Chris Bates was fired.
The most sustainable structures that stand with us today “naturally encourage” sustainable behaviors within its occupants, director of the Office of Sustainability Dr. Shana Weber said.
Five undergraduate women in engineering at the University realized that their female peers were dropping out of the engineering departments at much higher rates than their male peers.
University students browsed through and took home free lightly-used and new business clothing at the first ever Tiger Threads Pop-Up Shop, an event run by Career Services, on Tuesday evening.The selection included blouses, dress shirts, pants, ties, scarves, and other formal garments obtained through a partnership with the Office of Community and Regional Affairs, which provided extra clothes obtained through its clothing drive to the Pop-Up Shop.
On Feb. 7, James Hogue, famed con man, pleaded guilty to felony and changes related to an array of stolen goods after being found living in an illegally-built shack situated on a peak on Aspen Mountain in Colorado.