University spokesman Ben Chang expressed support for students’ rights to free expression of their views on difficult topics, but condemned the defacing of University property in the effort to do so.
Announced as inductees on April 17, these distinguished individuals will be formally honored this October at a ceremony in Cambridge, Mass.
AJ Sibley ’19 proposed a referendum calling for the University administration to begin an annual awareness initiative on health threats of computer screens and to install campus computers with blue light protection software. The referendum will be voted on this week.
On Friday, March 22, Special Counsel Robert Mueller ’66 delivered his long-awaited report on Russian interference in the 2016 presidential election. The report emphasized that the Special Counsel neither alleges the president committed a crime nor fully exonerates him.
At noon on Thursday, the Princeton Graduate Students United (PGSU) and the Young Democratic Socialists of Princeton (YDS) held a protest on the South Lawn of Frist Campus Center over recent changes to the University Student Health Plan (SHP).
Goldstein, former chief of the public corruption unit in his office, has interviewed several key figures in the Trump administration, including Donald F. McGahn II, Michael Cohen, and Roger J. Stone Jr., a former adviser who was indicted in January in connection with interference in the 2016 election.
Professor Sam Wang held a panel of experts Helen Kioukis of the League of Women Voters of New Jersey and Will Adler and Hannah Wheelan of the Princeton Gerrymandering Project to explain the importance of redistricting.
During the talk, Questlove — a writer and the frontman for the Grammy Award-winning band The Roots — was named an honorary member of the class of 2019. The honor recognized his “contributions to culture, the arts, and the creative process, which have left an indelible impression on the members of the class of 2019.”
Amazon founder and CEO Jeff Bezos ’86 has accused the tabloid magazine National Enquirer of “extortion and blackmail.”
Federal Reserve chair Jerome Powell ’75 has recently found himself embroiled in a controversy surrounding federal interest rates with President Donald Trump. The two men have sparred pointedly on the topic, largely differing in their approaches to sustaining growth in an economy that is strong, but not immune to a slowdown in 2019.