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The minimalist composer John Cage had a catchphrase: I have nothing to say and I’m saying it. That’s me. I text my friends all the time, especially when I have nothing to say. I do this because I hate being alone. I stay for hours when I eat dinner at Terrace, not so much to procrastinate working as to procrastinate leaving a social space for a carrel in Firestone that I find to be way too quiet.
The past two Executive Committees of the Graduate Student Government have published statements highlighting the central issue of integrating Princeton’s graduate students into the University campus.
For the first year, every Division I basketball conference hosted a tournament for an automatic bid to the NCAA Division I Basketball Championships.
Dear President Eisgruber,We believe that the University, as an internationally-renowned liberal arts institution, has an obligation to fight for the interests of its students, faculty, and the larger community.
Outside of our campus, the education of this town’s children is at stake. Toward the end of last year, Princeton Charter School requested that the state expand its class size by 76 students — draining $1.2 million per year from the Princeton Public Schools district in the process.
This Thursday, Mar. 16, the Princeton School Board will vote on the proposed budget. I recommend that the Board delay the vote, and thoroughly reexamine its proposal. The Board cannot continue relying on taxpayers to foot the bill for its inability to make budgeting decisions.
The Board commends these USG weekly movie screenings for providing an enjoyable, well-planned alternative to alcoholic activities that occur during the weekend and would like to encourage USG to sponsor similar events more often and work with the Garden Theatre to screen movies earlier.
In the specific context of the swimming team, I have heard from members of the women’s team from different classes spanning several decades who attested to this behavior as common when they were undergraduates. It made them feel uncomfortable, but they felt too intimidated to speak up, lest they be ostracized for not being willing to allow “boys to be boys.”
It is now generally accepted in our society that childcare is not just a woman’s responsibility. We believe that women should be as entitled to a job and equal wages as men, and reciprocally, man should equally bear the responsibility of childcare.
Martin Shkreli may be a rich hedge fund manager whose likeness was plastered across CNN for a week, but this stock jock is still just a lowly internet troll. The current practice of responding to him — as students are currently doing — will not solve the larger problem of Internet trolling. However, we can shun him into silence.
Imagine what it would be like to be cast out in a world that is at your throat. A world in which the most capable, wealthy nation has shut its borders to you.
“Anyone who dares to voice a religious opinion is regarded as unintelligent,” wrote Carrie Pritt in her column “Diversity for the Sake of Democracy,” published in the Quillette. She makes the bold claim that religious beliefs — she is presumably implying Christian statements of faith — are not welcome at Princeton University.The idea that voicing a religious opinion marks the speaker as uninformed and unintelligent is a persistent and dangerous myth on campus; portraying Christians as disadvantaged in a society steeped in Christian tradition and favorable to Christianity equips Christians on campus with a false sense of victimization and undermines the fatal persecution Christians faced historically and continue to face in parts of the world today.
Every year, 70 percent of undergraduate upperclassmen at Princeton participate in the eating club system. Recently, though, a growing proportion of Princetonians are choosing to be independent; these students often do not know where to get the food for their next meal and whether it will be a nutritious and a sit-down affair or just a slice of pizza scavenged from a campus event.