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Why can’t some kind of jointly-operated music school be developed with Princeton University? Why not a newly-contoured school where students are chosen for admission based on their musical abilities, where the degrees they receive come from either Rider or Princeton, depending on where they matriculate?
Today, the University announces its decision to continue funding for-profit prisons and immigrant detention centers. The University thus defends its complicity in institutional violence against the nation’s most marginalized communities.
The past two Executive Committees of the Graduate Student Government have published statements highlighting the central issue of integrating Princeton’s graduate students into the University campus.
Dear President Eisgruber,We believe that the University, as an internationally-renowned liberal arts institution, has an obligation to fight for the interests of its students, faculty, and the larger community.
The bedrock of democracy is an organizationally strong and politically responsive civil society — a dense network among the people, formed through the bonds of community and interest groups.
Princeton University wouldn’t have its carpenters do their work without a hammer, so why does the Princeton University Police Department not have the tools they need to do its job effectively?
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.
President Donald Trump’s illiberal, discriminatory, and deeply problematic executive orders on Muslim immigration marked a disgraceful moment in American history.
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.
My mother, Class of 1984, told me that in her day Princeton was a largely apolitical place. I graduated with the Class of 2016, but during my four years here, I didn’t think that was true.
Nationwide, the risk of an undergraduate women experiencing sexual assault decreases from her freshman to senior year, with freshmen being about 50 percent more likely than seniors to experience such conduct.
Seven in ten Princetonians will pay thousands of dollars to eat at a mansion on Prospect Avenue. The eating clubs are like Hogwarts houses, each with a unique culture and personality.
Last Monday, President Eisgruber circulated a letter to the Princeton community in which he affirmed his and the University’s support of the DACA (Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals) program and those members of our community currently protected under it.
To President Eisgruber,I am writing in response to the mass email you sent to the student body on Monday regarding DACA.
Starting Sunday, December 4th, USG is piloting a program in Frist to gauge student interest in having free menstrual products available in our public restrooms.Recently, the movement to “free the tampon” has swept the country.
I write to solicit nominations for the Pyne Prize, the highest general distinction the University confers upon an undergraduate, which will be awarded on Alumni Day, Saturday, February 25, 2017.In thinking about nomination, I would ask that you consider the following description:M.
I told you so. Those four words have been trapped in my mind ever since the news sources, one by one, declared Donald Trump the President-Elect.
Dear Secretary Clinton:Thank you.Thank you for your dignity, for your strength of character, for your compassion, for showing us that America has a place for all Americans.Thank you for showing us what it means to dedicate your life to public service, to serving children and families, to serving New York, to serving our country as Secretary of State.In this campaign, you showed us all what it means to be stronger together.