To minimize this reckless disposal and waste, Princeton needs to stop giving out free shirts or at least place severe limits and regulations on the trade.
Despite all of the warnings that students wouldn’t vote, our climate referendum ended up passing with 42 percent of the campus voting and 95 percent voting in its favor.
While referenda may not immediately modify administrative actions, they do a fantastic job at sparking and accelerating conversation among their topics of interest.
What Professor Horn taught me, which I think we all can benefit from, is that life isn’t always about reaching the next deadline — if we don’t stop to smell the roses, we miss out on all of life’s little intricacies, the beauty present in our ordinary, everyday surroundings.
Across the country, 48 U.S. universities have either partially or fully divested from fossil fuels. So, why does Princeton consistently avoid shifting its investments?
Since arriving at Princeton, I have witnessed isolation through technology when walking around campus.