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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.
by Pujan Rai
On April 25, a 7.8-magnitude earthquake shook the tiny nation of Nepal, killing over 7,000 people and destroying precious cultural heritage sites.
In the midst of formals and Lawnparties, I doubt many people have paid much attention to the round of changes to Princeton’s sexual assault policies the Council of the Princeton University Community finalized on Monday.
Seeing all of the newly admitted students walking around campus last week brought back a flood of memories for me.
My three future roommates and I had obsessively checked room reviews, floor plans and the kinds of rooms people got with our draw time last year.
About three weeks ago, I co-organized a petition concerning Big Sean’s planned performance at this year’s Lawnparties.
As Princeton students, we are lucky for many reasons. We attend what is arguably the best university in the world.
To University President Christopher Eisgruber ’83
Dean of the College Valerie Smith
Dean of AdmissionJanet Rapelye
Provost David Lee GS ’99
Vice Provost for Institutional Equity and DiversityMichele Minter
Executive Vice PresidentTreby Williams ’84
Vice President for Campus LifeCynthia Cherrey
Over the past three semesters, members of the University community have come together in support of a simple yet important step that the University can take to further its commitment to institutional equality and social justice.
It’s been a wild and often difficult year.
Since September, we’ve complied with Title IX, defeated grade deflation and given the Wawa an impressive makeover.
I can summarize campus politics in two words: Yik Yak.
Yik Yak has become the primary platform for debate about issues facing our campus, since the app’s anonymity not only facilitates conversation and ardent debate but alsopersonal attacks, as chronicled in several Buzzfeed articles over the “Urban Congo” controversy.
But as heartening as it may be to see students tackling these issues on a variety of social media platforms, these issues must come out of Yik Yak and onto our actual campus and into our dialogue, hopefully without an abundance of ad hominem attacks.
And they have, to some degree.
Reading through the divestment referendum that the undergraduates have already voted on and the graduate students are due to vote on in the course of this week, I was utterly shocked that Egypt was included in the referendum.
Growing up, I was kindly told that there are three things you never discuss inpolite company: religion, money and politics.
Recently, a “powerful” video highlighting the gender imbalance in the movie industry has been making rounds on social media.
By Laura Conour and Stuart Leland
Two articles published recently in The Daily Princetonian contained factual inaccuracies and misleading information about research conducted with animals at the University.