Support the ‘Prince’
Please disable ad blockers for our domain. Thank you!
Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of ' archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query. You can also try a Basic search
1000 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
In today’s editorial, the Majority argues against a proposal that would require students to “take at least one course with international content and one course that explores the intersections of culture, identity, and power.”I too come down against the proposal in its current form, but I disagree sharply with the Majority's reasoning.
I have always found interesting the Arabic word for human, “insān,” which comes from the word “nasyan” meaning “forgetful: It was a mystery to me how out of all the adjectives to describe human, the Arabs chose “forgetful.”However, the more time I spent on Princeton’s campus, the more I came to realize its meaning.
As a continuation of our series on the Task Force on General Education’s November 14 report, the Board will comment on the second recommendation regarding the foreign language requirement.
Since his unexpected victory in the election, President-elect Trump’s policy platform has been shifting erratically.
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.
María José Solórzano ’20 couldn’t go home for fall break and doesn’t plan to for Thanksgiving.
In a continuation of a series responding to the November 14 report released by the Task Force on General Education, the Board will comment on the report’s fifth recommendation: calendar reform.
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.
When news broke of the racist remarks that Deputy Metro Editor Michael Luo of the New York Times faced last month (An Open Letter to the Woman Who Told My Family to Go Back to China), I with hundreds of my fellow Princetonians was appalled.
There is no debating it: we are in a time of crisis, and complacency is deadly. This moment, more than any other we can remember, requires immediate action “in the nation’s service and the service of humanity.” Students can sign the DREAM Team’s petition calling on the University to protect undocumented people, and participate in the walk-out and gathering in front of Nassau Hall happening today (Thursday, November 17). Administrators, meanwhile, should also make good on the promise of the University’s motto by implementing the DREAM Team’s recommendations outlined below and in the online petition.
This past spring, Princeton’s informal motto was changed from “Princeton in the nation's service and in the service of all nations” to “Princeton in the nation's service and the service of humanity.” It highlighted for me the notion that the University seeks serve everyone, plain and simple, rather than defining everyone by “nations,” “races,” “sexes,” or any variety of arbitrary categorizations.The idea of categorization though, the idea that we’re defined by our race, gender, or sexual orientation, seems to be a very recent phenomenon and not necessarily intentional.
Miko Peled, a critic of Israeli policies, was scheduled to come to campus on September 20. He and I agree on little — we disagree on almost everything, actually — but I try to open myself to dialogue.