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“Who in their right mind would find octopus appetizing?” said my 10-year-old self when I was brought to a restaurant and promptly presented with a plate of pulpos a la gallega, a Spanish dish consisting of octopus and potatoes seasoned with coarse sea salt, paprika, and olive oil.
“What were you most excited about when you got to Hong Kong?” Most people who hear about my spring break are curious about my answer to this question.
Now in its second year, the U.S. China Global Governance Forum has a new name, different programming, but a similar mission. PUCC will welcome 33 students on April 5, 2017 from the United States, China, and other countries to listen, learn, and share their perspectives on the challenging issues facing the two countries over the next few decades.
Dear Sexpert, I am want to explore alternatives to pads and tampons. Are there more environmentally friendly products that I can use during my period?
In the challenging bubble of extremely colorful Google calendars and late night dining hall studying, various campus resources help students recognize the importance of relaxation and mindfulness.
“Murder on the Orient Express” begins with the murder of Daisy Armstrong, a five-year-old girl.
This week, the Street took the time to explore the Princeton Portraits Project, which was overseen by Debbie Bazarsky, manager of Diversity and Inclusion in Human Resources.
This is Eduardo Cadava’s last year as Head of Wilson College before he takes a sabbatical year.
1. Spring break isn’t a break if it is only one week: How many times did friends from home ask what you are doing for both weeks of spring break?
Four strangers. Three countries. Two adventurous hitchhikers. All connected by one street.
Spring: the season of new beginnings. When warmth comes back from hibernation, sunbeams emerge from dark clouds, and birds sing from the twigs of blossoming trees ... at least that’s what it used to be like. But we now seem to face the ugly truth: spring is not the promise of a new beginning anymore — no, spring is the promise of apocalypse. Does that sound too cynical to be true?
The Pace Center for Civic Engagement is the community service organization that encourages students to connect with the communities around them, by combining the attitudes for service and learning.This week on Street, in the theme of being in and out of Princeton, Street decided to interview Simran Mathews ’18, Charlotte Reynders ’19, and Kyle Lang ‘19, who serve as the coordinators of some of the community service projects at Princeton, to learn how they balance their lives at the University with their engagement with outside communities.
At Princeton, entrances and exits are perhaps the most overlooked influence on a student’s time on campus, leaving a lasting imprint on all of its alumni.
Dear Sexpert,My love life has been pretty slow for a while and I haven’t had much luck meeting people in person.
Every Sunday morning, in the quiet back room of the Carl A. Fields Center for Equality and Cultural Understanding, Wonchull Park teaches a community tai chi class.
“When else can you move to a country just for four or five months, no strings attached?” asked Yihemba Yikona ’17.
Rev. Alison Boden, dean of religious life and the chapel, said that the idea most central to the conference was friendship. “It sounds simple, but our goal is for everyone at the conference to make at least one new friend.” Throughout the conference, this idea was echoed in the sentiment that we ought to help forced immigrants as we would help a friend in need.
The shores of Lake Constance and old, cobblestone-lined streets give Lindau a charm unlike any other town in Germany. Make your way down the street and come upon the town’s harbor, sheltered by a wall and a lighthouse.
What would happen if 100 of the most creative, design-driven college students in the country worked together alongside top brand creators, product designers, and entrepreneurs? That’s what Mihika Kapoor ’18 had in mind when she started planning the first-ever Designation Conference. In its first year, the Conference has already gotten top executives from IBM, Fox, Google Ventures, and more to pledge their participation.
After “the current administration’s executive order on immigration and travel,” Alexandria Herr ’17 began to think of “things I could do to help friends that were affected”. She finally decided “a benefit concert seemed like a good idea.”