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“It’s kind of perverse that cooking for yourself, something any 21- or 22-year-old should be capable of, is the exception rather than the rule at Princeton,” McIntosh said. “I don't know if that's the work-hard-play-hard culture or what, but independent life never felt like it was part of the ‘Princeton Experience,’ whatever that's supposed to be.”
“Contact with Russians have become suspect in some way, and efforts to work with the Russians to find solutions in our differences have been construed as selling out to the Russians," Graham said. "It is particularly dispiriting for people like me who have engaged in this relationship for well over 25 to 30 years.”
Destiny Crockett '17 and Nicolas Trad '17 have been selected to receive the Princeton ReachOut 56-81-06 Fellowships for year-long public service projects.Princeton ReachOut is a public service endeavor spearheaded by the classes of 1956, 1981, and 2006.
One student spoke out about her feelings on Princeton’s environment. “I tell myself that Princeton is not a normal space and the things I am experiencing are very abnormal – this is not a regular experience,” she said. “The reason I am not happy is not about me, it is because Princeton sucks.”
“Islam hates us,” he claimed, is the primary message being put out to American citizens by the current administration. Sultan noted that, ever since Trump was inaugurated, there have been an increasing number of cases of the immigration ban being misapplied, with Muslim Americans facing extra security checks at airport security.
The sexual assaulted occurred at Pat Livezey Park in Solebury Township and involved a 13-year-old child. The charges include “involuntary sexual intercourse, statutory sexual assault, sexual assault, indecent assault, corruption of minors and criminal use of a communication facility,” according to the press release.
“Journalism proper has seized to exist,” Wampole said. “American news often infantilizes its audience.”
Penina Krieger ‘17, Natasha Turkmani ‘17, Charlotte Williams ‘17, and Erica Cao GS ‘13 were awarded the Gates Cambridge Scholarship on Feb. 8 to pursue postgraduate research at the University of Cambridge.
“In the case of this executive order on immigration, I have spent much of my life as a scholar of religious freedom, and it mattered to me that this order was, in my judgment, a threat to religious freedom and a betrayal of principles that define this polity and should define this polity, and I thought I was able to speak to that,” he said. “I was also able to speak to it on the basis of my personal experience as the child of immigrants to this country.”
Fisher said that “we’re moving into ... an era of slow love. I think people today are terrified of divorce.” Thus, she said, people take a long time before they get married, even though they have sex quite early on. She called the occurrence “fast sex: slow love.”
Japanese internment camps existed because of prejudice, hysteria, and failures in leadership, former detainee Sam Mihara argued at a Monday lecture.A San Francisco native, Mihara was first taken to a temporary camp in Pomona, California.
Following a six-game stretch in which it did not suffer a single defeat, the Princeton Men’s Ice Hockey team endured a setback this weekend with consecutive losses to RPI and No. 7 Union College.
As basketball season inches closer to its conclusion, the Tigers continue to find ways to win and now have an inside track at the Ivy League regular season title and the number one seed in the league’s inaugural postseason tournament.
In response to an audience question on whether the government was being unethical in forcing children to be given vaccines that could harm their bodies, Kirkland explained that any vaccines approved for use must go through a rigorous approval process mandated by the FDA and were deemed to be safe in clinical trials run on tens of thousands of children. She agreed with an audience member who noted in response that the diseases that the vaccines were preventing children against, such as measles, pertussis and whooping cough, were themselves incredibly harmful and often caused death.
C-SPAN released its third annual survey by historians of presidential leadership. The survey polled 91 historians, include three University historians, to rank the “43 former occupants of the White House on ten attributes of leadership,” according to a press release from Media Relations Specialist Robin Newton.University affiliates who participated include Politics Professor emeritus Fred Greenstein, author and Edwards Professor of American History, emeritus Nell Irvin Painter, and George Henry Davis 1866 Professor of American History, and Professor of History Sean Wilentz.
In their first weekly meeting of the second semester, the Undergraduate Student Government discussed new position appointments and student group recognitions on Feb. 19. The Student Group Recognition Committee’s Chair Aaron Sobel ’19 presented newly recognized student groups, a distinction that grants groups access to an email listserv and deems them legitimate. As legitimate student groups, they are eligible for funding from the Office of the Dean of Undergraduate Students.
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.”