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In her hearing before the Senate, Secretary of Education nominee Betsy DeVos remarked that “assault in any form is never OK”, a claim about which she “want[s] to be very clear.” Yet despite her conviction, DeVos refuses to promise to uphold the Obama administration’s guidance on how schools should handle campus sexual assault.
We are signing this statement of protest against the President’s executive order entitled "Protecting the Nation from Foreign Terrorist Entry into the United States,” of January 27, 2017.
Over the past few weeks, over 800 members of the University community, including 68 faculty members, 641 students and postdocs, and 105 researchers, lecturers and staff members, have signed a letter supporting a call for a campus-wide day of conversation and action on March 6.This day is intended as an opportunity to put routine aside and focus our attention on learning from each other about the challenges that face us today, as well as what this means to us as a community devoted to scholarship, the use of knowledge for the common good, and the ideals of equality, diversity, freedom, democracy, and justice.
This past weekend, I and dozens, if not hundreds of members of the Princeton community emailed President Eisgruber and other key administrators calling upon them to denounce the Trump administration's recent actions to ban entry into the country for people from a number of Muslim-majority countries.
Dear New York Times,In honor of Valentine's Day, I have decided to share a breakup letter that I wrote during a period of deep heartbreak not too long ago.
The bulk of this column will be about the LSAT and law school. But before I begin, a word of warning.
Columnist Avaneesh Narla reflects on the recent immigration ban's effects on immigrants and students.
The power of journalism lies in its ability to share people’s stories and raise their voices. But with that power comes great responsibility — a responsibility to truth, and a responsibility to people.This is why such a passionate, committed staff collectively pours innumerable hours, words, images, and ideas into this publication almost every day without much recognition.
Last semester, the unsigned editorials featured on this page have discussed issues such as reforming the University calendar, deregulating bathroom codes, and standardizing independent work across departments.
February at Princeton is a month of coldness. The winter chill here is accompanied by a different kind of cold, more pernicious and more troubling.
President Donald Trump’s illiberal, discriminatory, and deeply problematic executive orders on Muslim immigration marked a disgraceful moment in American history.
Dear Fellow Princetonians,As always, I am struck by how fast time flies at Princeton. I first wrote to you as an incoming Editor-in-Chief about a year ago, and today I am writing to say goodbye.
I am a friend of Wonshik Shin ’19. During the week of December 19 last year, I was privileged to have the opportunity to meet and accompany his parents during their visit to Princeton. I am also writing this letter on their behalf to clear their son’s name of the wrongful accusation that an Honor Code violation may have been related to his death.
It is common knowledge that college, and especially Princeton, is not a very accurate depiction of the real world.
The Christmas season brings out the Grinch in people. In early December I was in the Princeton University Art Museum gift shop, and a gray-haired couple next to me was looking at greeting cards.
For many Americans, the 2016 election period, as well as its aftermath, was a very emotionally turbulent affair, casting into doubt everything they thought they knew about themselves, their neighbors, and their country at that time. However, they were not alone on these tenterhooks; the non-American part of the world waited with interest, and for many families, their main source of information was the relatives they had in the U.S., who were mostly either studying or working, sojourners in a foreign land.
“You gotta sell it to snatch the Grammy.” It was Chance The Rapper who spoke these words on Kanye’s “Ultralight Beam,” and it seems now more than ever, with the recent announcement of the list of Grammy nominations for the upcoming awards ceremony in February, Chance’s rhymes prove relevant. We associate the Grammy with annual excellence in music, the quality selection of a given year’s releases, the best of the best in terms of music.