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As a freshman, I entered COS 126 with a healthy degree of apprehension. Having been forewarned that I could be called for a disciplinary hearing at any time for inadvertent plagiarism, I took great pains to lock myself into a room and bang out our first programming assignment.
When I was about 12, my grandmother gave me a shirt from an off-price department store.
Editor’s Note: This article does not representthe views of the ‘Prince’.There seems to be a lot of dissatisfaction on campus and beyond with the current presidential election season, in particular with the nominees of both major political parties.
I, along with a significant chunk of Princeton’s student body, sat down to watch the first presidential debate in Richardson Auditorium last week.
As embodied by our unofficial motto, “Princeton in the nation’s service and in the service of humanity,” a core principle of a Princeton education is contributing to our nation and its various communities.
In this campaign of ideological flip-flopping, white-hot anger, and candidates’ views that shift seemingly (as in the case of Trump during Monday’s debate) within the course of a paragraph, we would expect the deep polarization that we’ve seen in the electorate.
Welcome to the Class of 2020 and another year of diversity on our campus, whether of race, religion, or socio-economic status.
Editor's Note: This column was originally published on Sept. 10, 2003. - particularly salient as upperclassmen go through job applications and recruitment.For many, "back to school" means a return to routine.
This year, many Wall Street investment banks, including J.P. Morgan, Goldman Sachs, and Credit Suisse moved their application and interview processes for summer internships even earlier in the fall.
So, Monday night was pretty disheartening. But instead of complaining about the presidential debate, I want to offer one nonpartisan reflection on the recent proliferation of fact checkers and the involvement of the media in "fact checking" the election.
Editor’s Note: This article does not representthe views of the ‘Prince’.When I stepped into an Uber this summer in Buenos Aires, Argentina, the first question the driver asked me was, “Donald o Hillary?”Foreign curiosity about our election is not unique to the Argentine people.
This past Sunday, Sept. 18, Daily Princetonian senior columnist Beni Snow ’19 detailed his opposition to a policy of Princeton University Dining Services (PUDS) that all students must wear shoes inside the dining halls.
At the beginning of each semester, while course enrollment is generally standard across the board, the procedure for enrolling in precepts varies considerably across University departments.