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Upon reading a recent article by guest columnist Luis Ramos ’13, in which he recalls his journey from cultural negation to cultural promotion and ultimately urges Princeton students to use their educational equipment to “help dismantle racism and prejudice,” I came away feeling both mildly inspired and mostly skeptical.
Gun violence should be shocking.
Let me just put this out there: I’m not a fan of the eating club system.
We tend to scroll past most images, headlines and stories, skimming the text and glancing at the picture.
National Hispanic Heritage Month, a tradition started in 1988, is celebrated from September 15 to October 15.
This semester I have spent $319.42 on textbooks. The single most expensive of these cost me $129.47, and that’s after Labyrinth Books’ “student discount.” This has always struck me as one of the most ludicrous parts of life at the University and at colleges in general.
One woman, two reporters and a slow news week was the right mix to turn the scandal surrounding Rachel Dolezal, former president of the Spokane, Wash., NAACP, into a national media sensation.You don’t want to hear about her again, and listen, I don’t want to be talking about her three months after we all abandoned her story for newer and shinier outrages.
By Duncan HosieYou may have seen the signs already. From Frist Campus Center to the basement of Little Hall, the campus conservatives associated with a national group called Turning Point USA have put up signs that tout “The greatest social program is a JOB!”I write to offer a different perspective on poverty, social programs and employment.
You’ve probably been walking the past several weeks looking around at our spectacular campus — wonderful buildings and spaces that delineate endeavors and aspirations of a multitude of disciplines and communities — and no doubt have been pinching yourself.
After Pope Francis’s speech to Congress last week, liberals and conservatives alike rushed to claim the mantle of the pontiff’s endorsement for their favorite causes.
I once knew a funny kid who had Friedrich Nietzsche as his Facebook profile picture. (He told me it was all for the mustache.
This past weekend my Facebook news feed blew up with photos of smiling girls in green or white — images from sorority bid day.
On June 17, 2015 during a weekly Bible study at Emanuel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Charleston, South Carolina, nine black civilians were massacred by a gunman whose intentions were to begin a race war.
I used to think that North Korea jokes were funny. I didn’t bother watching "The Interview," but I definitely had a good laugh at all of the jokes about the country in other media like "Team America: World Police" and the TV show "Archer." Yet, as I found out, what really makes us laugh about those jokes is that they make us uncomfortable, which I found out one day in Beijing this past summer.
My friends and I had decided on a whim to go to a Beijing outpost of the North Korean government —a state-owned North Korean restaurant.
My grandmother and I were on the floor, our legs stretched out where the coffee table should go.
More than any before, the column I published two weeks ago, “Study Abroad sucked – you should try it!” attracted deeply personal feedback from friends, acquaintances and strangers.
My hours are flexible, and when I scheduled to work this past Sunday it hadn’t even occurred to me that I would be missing the main act at Lawnparties.
You’ve all probably heard “impostor syndrome” discussed at some point on campus.
For all of the efforts put in place to encourage entrepreneurship on campus, the University is still not what one would consider an “entrepreneurial” school.
“How was Africa?” many of my friends ask me.I usually chuckle, in a way that half hates and half loves this question.