Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of ' archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query. You can also try a Basic search
1000 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
I wasn’t expecting to agree with much of the talk on pornography and sex trafficking given this past Thursday by University of Pennsylvania psychology professor Dr. Mary Anne Layden at an event sponsored by the Anscombe Society.
This past Thursday, the University Admissions Office announced this year’s admission rate has again dropped, down to 6.46% from last year’s 6.99%. To the students who just received their acceptances, this number affirms a sense of uniqueness among high school seniors.
Princeton University is entangled in a love affair with the status quo. Like someone who’s been in a bad relationship for decades, the University consistently pretends that it will leave.
At 9:30 Monday morning, an email from President Christopher Eisgruber ’83 reached the Princeton community announcing that the Trustees had come to a decision regarding Woodrow Wilson’s name.
The last major academic hurdle that many Princeton seniors must clear to graduate is completing their senior thesis.
I’m pretty sure libertarians are wrong. Neo-cons too – in fact, I find neoconservative foreign policy downright immoral.
The University group Muslim Advocates for Social Justice & Individual Dignity (MASJID) has circulated a petition that calls for the Princeton University Board of Trustees to condemn New Jersey Governor Chris Christie’s endorsement of Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump. I don’t support Trump, either, and I agree with the MASJID when they cite his “abhorrent policies” that degrade and dehumanize members of certain groups – groups to which many of my closest friends on this campus belong.
President Eisgruber recently stated, “We at Princeton believe that it is a fundamental advantage for a university to be able to tolerate even offensive kinds of speech and to respond to bad arguments when they are made with more speech rather than with disciplinary actions.” His statement was made to defend freedom of expression, up to the point of protecting the right of student groups to commemorate Osama bin Laden, and this Board believes that such freedom extends to other offensive ideas and arguments.This past weekend, a computer hacker known as “Weev” claimed responsibility for printing posters criticizing the presence of Jews in the United States and promoting white supremacy through the website of a group known as The Daily Stormer.
Recently the University rolled out the second part of the We Speak survey, designed to collect data on the prevalence of and attitudes toward sexual misconduct on Princeton’s campus so that the University can more effectively respond to such cases.
I am tired of reading New York Times Opinion articles titled some permutation of “The Humanities Are Important.”This is a weird feeling for me to have.
This week Western media has been firmly fixed on the Brussels bombings. In her most recent “Prince” column, Sarah Sakha ’18 laments how coverage of the Brussels bombings has completely eclipsed coverage of attacks in Pakistan, Yemen, Turkey, Iraq and Ivory Coast.
The first time I listened to “Work,” I was ridiculously excited. I was happy primarily because its release meant Rihanna’s highly anticipated eighth album was soon to follow.
Because I love seeing Broadway shows so much, I find myself shelling out upwards of $16 for a NJ Transit ticket to New York City a couple of times a semester.
It’s 2016, and that means there’s a presidential election happening in November.