Last week, journalist Maria Ressa ’86, the founder and CEO of the online news organization Rappler, turned herself in to Philippine authorities to face tax evasion charges.
A team at Microsoft Research called the Biological Computation group will collaborate with Bonnie Bassler, the Squibb Professor in Molecular Biology and chair of the Department of Molecular Biology, and Ned Wingreen, the Howard A. Prior Professor in the Life Sciences and professor of molecular biology.
Kate Reed ’19, known for her humility and love for learning, is one of four University students to receive a Rhodes Scholarship this year.
On Nov. 9, the Philippine government announced that it will charge Maria Ressa ’86 and Rappler with tax evasion. Ressa and other journalists say these accusations are politically motivated and are a direct response to Rappler’s criticism of the Philippine government and President Rodrigo Duterte.
Starting next spring, the WiFi network “PU Wireless” will be no more, and “eduroam” will become the sole primary wireless network for students, faculty, and staff on campus. The changes are part of a broader IT initiative called the Next Generation Network.
On Nov. 9, the two members of New Jersey State Police SWAT unit who fatally shot Scott L. Mielentz at the Nassau Street Panera Bread last March were cleared of wrongdoing. The New Jersey Attorney General’s office released a report on Friday justifying the use of deadly force.
Last night, the University’s Center for Jewish Life (CJL) hosted a packed vigil for the victims of the Oct. 27 shooting at the Tree of Life Synagogue in Pittsburgh, Pa.
Members of Forbes Building Services have repeatedly found water bottles filled with human urine in trash cans near the residential college. On Friday, Oct. 12, Weiner wrote an email to Forbes students describing the issue as a “major health and safety concern.”
After seven years of preparation, the Princeton Art Museum has opened an exhibit on nature.