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Among all of this talk of consent, we are missing something that can help us better address the problem of sexual assault. We need to address the fact that even though sexual assault is being taken more seriously, neither the impulse to rape nor rape itself has disappeared.
The Board hopes more students, including sophomores this spring, will take advantage of the opportunity to join sign-in clubs, which offer a great experience to members without the exclusivity and negativity of bicker.
When I nervously questioned upperclassmen prior to undergoing the experience myself, they labeled it a coming of age experience, or even a necessary evil... I am writing, of course, about the freshman writing seminar program, that supposed bane of every Princeton student’s existence
On Friday, Feb. 17, Princeton Advocates for Justice will host an Immigration Day of Action in response to President Trump’s executive order on immigration.
On Feb. 6, CNN aired a town hall debate between Senator Bernie Sanders and Senator Ted Cruz on the merits and drawbacks of the Affordable Care Act.CNN’s debate between Sanders and Cruz brought back something that I thought we had lost: respectful, substantive debate based on truth, defined ideology, and clear arguments.
Recently, the Yale Corporation made one step towards reconciling their racist past with efforts towards building a more inclusive university community.
The use of laptop computers in the classroom is a subject of mixed opinion. Fully equipped with note-taking software, word processors, eBooks, Blackboard, Facebook, Twitter, iMessage, Youtube, iTunes, and much, much more, laptops can be very effective learning tools.
Yale University succumbed to the latest activist hysteria this week without fully appreciating American history when it decided to change the name of Calhoun College.
We are all good at completing assignments and we excel at following directions. But our mental awareness should not be solely occupied with the endless treadmill of tasks and expectations that are placed in front us. It would be a tragedy for us to live our whole lives with our heads down, tending diligently to whatever we are presented with, only to find later in our lives that we never attended to what was actually worth our attention.
A year or two ago, P!nk’s song “Perfect” was blasting on radios across the country. Her powerful refrain implored us “[not to] ever, ever feel like you are less than, less than perfect.” People — myself included — drank in her lyrics as a powerful message of self-affirmation and acceptance. P!nk meant well when she asked us to remember that we are perfect just the way we are, but she neglected to mention that we are humans — and thus, inherently flawed.
This column is the first part in a series focusing on a student campaign for private prison divestment as a lens for examining questions regarding historical and present injustice, institutional responsibility and accountability, and mechanisms of change.
When I have to write a paper, I like having as much time as possible. However, last semester, when my professor asked the class if we wanted our final paper to be due before winter break or on Dean’s date, we chose the earlier deadline.Professors should set earlier deadlines for their final projects.
First appearing on June 14, 1876, as a fortnightly paper, The Princetonian existed before the College of New Jersey became Princeton University, before academic departments and precepts, before eating clubs and coeducation.
In an era of unified Republican control of government, where the main levers of power are manned exclusively by factions of Ayn Rand conservatives and authoritarian populists, there is certainly much cause to wallow in defeat.
Yesterday, our colleague Ari Maas wrote an op-ed urging the University Board of Trustees to “arm PUPD officers with handguns.” He started by rhetorically asking, “Princeton University wouldn’t have its carpenters do their work without a hammer, so why does the Princeton University Police Department not have the tools it needs to do its job effectively?” Unless PUPD’s job is to intimidate and kill, this insensitive analogy holds no merit in this debate.
Each year, Princetonians leave campus in mid-December with the knowledge they will return to campus in early January to complete all written work and final examinations for the Fall semester.