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There is no dearth of articles explaining why the Princeton academic calendar should be changed. I am here to tell you they are all right, and unlike most students, I have the experiential evidence to prove it. Just a few weeks ago, Imani Thornton wrote about the loss of the month of January, a month that should symbolize new beginnings and transitions.
As a Classics major here at Princeton, at times I have wondered whether my education has given me a limited or narrow worldview.
January’s blizzard dumped an impressive snowy deposit for New Jersey. Casting my mind back to that wintry Friday night, I remember that the falling snow did nothing to dwindle the number of eager partygoers flocking to Prospect.
This week, the Iowa Caucuses marked the first votes cast in the 2016 presidential race.
Classes have started up again, but as students begin the second semester, many wonder why it starts so late.
A common complaint about modern universities is that they sequester students in the “ivory tower,” isolating them from the problems in the world outside of academia.
Last month, the big news in the education world was a report on the future of college admissions, with the aim of turning college stress into meaningful educational experience.
To the Editor: In response to: "Temporary affinity rooms assigned at Fields Center", published in the Daily Princetonian on January 10, 2016. Full disclosure: I'm a bleeding-heart New York liberal.
With the start of February, many of you may recall that this month is deemed “Black History Month.” This is perhaps one of the more controversial annual observances, especially when compared to others such as Women’s History Month in March or National Hispanic Heritage Month during September and October.
With the start of the new semester, the Daily Princetonian’s 140th managing board officially began its tenure. Since 1867, The Daily Princetonian has been the paper of record on this campus, and without the support from the larger Princeton community we couldn’t have done it for last 139 years.
If you haven’t seen "The Big Short" yet, see it. The movie is based on Michael Lewis’s 2010 book, “The Big Short,” about a handful of players who foresaw the 2007 housing bubble and subsequent crisis (a topic covered extensively in a slew of courses on campus and likely familiar to a decent portion of the student body here). The great mix of emotional storytelling and meaningful questions makes it one of my favorite movies of the past few years.
The walls of The Daily Princetonian newsroom at 48 University Place are lined with books of our community’s shared history.
Sometimes it’s okay to be a contrarian, particularly when it involves pop culture or Canada Goose jackets. Until this year, I didn’t consider my university to be a contrarian.
Following reading and final examination period, the most pressing event for the University’s sophomore class is making the decision of where to dine as upperclassmen.