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On the 12th of September, Princeton opened for the academic year. A huge barrage of loaded Dinky trains, excited hugs, orange carts and the sudden reminder of the doors that are magically open to you with the card with Princeton written on it soon followed.
By Zach Horton
From a recent grad to the incoming Class of 2019: congratulations — and welcome to what may well be the four most formative years of your lives.
By now, Lawnparties are over, and only a sea of dust from Quadrangle Club and a few stray plastic cups remain as physical evidence of the crush of people who filled Prospect Avenue over the past day.
The real danger of Trump isn’t that he might win, it’s that — at least for now — he doesn’t have to.It isn’t revolutionary to say that Congress isn’t working right now.
Last Thursday, about 1,000 freshmen returned from Outdoor Action and Community Action and began to settle into their dorms, joining those who chose not to do a pre-orientation program.
Princeton is unique among the Ivies for its current policy banning transferring.
I’m juggling, as we all are, the many different decisions one makes at the beginning of the school year.
Before I left for my semester abroad at the University of Sussex last spring, an older friend who had also spent her junior spring in England gave me advice which would ring truer than she could possibly have expected.
I was one of the few Asian-Americans in the small suburb of Detroit that I grew up in. I still remember multiple instances in which other little boys would walk up to me and ask, “Your eyes are so small, are you blind or something?” They might as well have been hurling a slur at me – “chink.”
Well, that’s just an ugly word.
On a hot spring day 15 months ago, I sat outside St.
With the start of a new school year, everyone is eager to impart his or her advice on how to face the future.
Note: This column is not intended as a slur to Madison Holleran, her family, friends and anyone who continues to grieve for her.
I complain about Princeton. A lot. Only a week into summer, I still feel like I am mentally recovering from a caffeine-fueled, stress-and-anxiety-filled daze from finals.
On Fridayafternoon, an Alumni-Faculty Forum titled “Science Under Attack!” convened with a panel of five graduates to discuss the national mood regarding science and science literacy in the country today.
Seth Shostak ’65, senior astronomer and director of the Center for Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence Research, notes that there is a culture of deprioritizing science and scientists as important leaders.
When I introduced the 139th Managing Board of The Daily Princetonian in my first Letter from the Editor in February, I wrote that the new group of editors planned to work constructively with the Princeton community throughout our year at the helm of the paper.Throughout the course of this last semester, we have been hard at work in our newsroom producing content.
Editor’s note: The author of this column was granted anonymity due to the intensely personal nature of the events described previously.I saw an anonymous post on Tiger Admirers the other day that broke my heart.
In a previous opinion piece, a group of seniors shared how service and community engagement have been integral to our Princeton experiences.
At the final Senior Pub Night, it became painfully clear that I do not know a large portion of the senior class and this seemed to be the consensus among many people I spoke with that night.
As graduating seniors, we have been repeatedly told the University’s unofficial motto over four years: “In the Nation’s Service and in the Service of All Nations.” Before we walk through the FitzRandolph Gate, we wanted to reflect on why service is such a valuable part of a University education.
In “The Shawshank Redemption,” Morgan Freeman talks about the effects of long-term incarceration on prison inmates: “These walls are funny.