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The Herman Melville novella “Benito Cereno,” in which a merchant ship is taken over by a slave mutiny, may seem to many like the perfect allegory for populism today. However, I do not believe that populism tricks democracy into such a scenario. We must learn to steer our ship without fearing the foreseeable intrusion of the populist guest, as we sail into perilous and unforeseen depths of the new order in need of a democratic horizon.
Thank you for your recent note and for transmitting your petition. I appreciate your concern for the environment and your commitment to sustainability.
The choice of the group Naughty by Nature as entertainment for the Class of 1992 25th Reunion was short-sighted at best, deplorable at worst.
“Ya se agotó,” I said, incredulous (I shouldn’t have been; it’s a weekly occurrence). It’s already run out.
The old motto “actions speak louder than words” has always contained a grave misunderstanding: it assumes that words and actions are fundamentally different modes of communication.
As a glaring disclaimer, I did not write a thesis. As a BSE COS major, I opted to complete my independent research requirement during my junior year.
Over the last three years, there has been a surprising new trend across student groups: back-to-back women leaders of student groups including the Undergraduate Student Government (USG), Whig-Clio, Editor-in-Chief of the Daily Princetonian, and Business Today.Contrary to what we might expect from a place like Princeton, many of these organizations have not had women leaders for years.
On May 12, 2017, The Daily Princetonian broke a story on a Mexican-themed party that took place on campus the night before. Racially insensitive events are so common on this campus that they have come to be expected. In the past year alone we’ve already had one particularly flagrant example, the 27th annual Mandatory Makeout Mexican Mustache Monday Madness Fiesta in September. Then, as we saw more recently this May, one Mexican party was not enough for the year.
As the current PLA co-President, I was personally hurt to see a fellow PLA member target our response in such a negative manner. This is because the opinion piece by Uri Schwartz ’20, a Mexican-American student who is part of the University’s Latinx community, is relevant in this situation. However, Schwartz’s op-ed also proves to be extremely flawed.
Whether it be looking for a hidden gargoyle or $10-million energy efficiency upgrade, be a noticer. Keep your eyes open and look around, because you never know what you will find.
What do you want to do with your life?A lucky few Princetonians will be able to answer that question with certainty, knowing exactly their vision for their life, and how they will make it a reality.
I am neither here to call anyone a liar, nor to belittle the experiences of others. I am not in a position to tell people what should and should not offend them. But what I do strongly believe is that PLA and PULPO’s responses to this party were excessive, unnecessarily harsh toward the University, and in some respects unsubstantiated.
Nearly forty years ago, anthropology was forced to reckon with its colonial past and present in a period of upheaval that nearly ended the discipline as we know it.
To my conservative friends,There has been a development in American progressivism in which people would rather make ad hominem attacks and ignore views that seem antithetical to who they are as a person than productively engage with others.
Young adults exploit their newfound freedom when they leave their parents and go to college. They experiment in new activities that are normally discouraged by their elders.
I wasn’t here for most of this semester. You might have seen my body walking to class or biking to practice, but mentally?
As of this drafting, two weeks from now I’ll be sitting on a beach somewhere. Three weeks from now I’ll be enjoying my last Reunions as a student.
On February 2, Timothy Piazza — a sophomore at Pennsylvania State University — went to the "pledge night" of the fraternity Beta Theta Pi.
In an article on April 24th, I declared that Princeton University holds onto a series of pedagogically outdated systems that are disgustingly ill-adapted to the demands of educating the students it purports to support.
The dream, it has been said, is to find a partner of equivalent intellectual merit and productive potential as ourselves; to get married amid the towering buttresses of the University chapel, lit softly by the glow from the stained-glass windows; and to spend the rest of our days happily pursuing our interests and our goals, all the while extolling the virtues of our alma mater and contributing to its endowment in preparation for future generations, including, God willing, our own children.But we are also told, time and time again, to become our own individuals.