Reinhardt has been recognized as one of the nation’s leading authorities on healthcare economics and the U.S. healthcare system, and had been teaching at the University since 1970.
“PCS is a part of the community whether we like it or not, and they’re here, they’re taxpayers, and a lot of the parents at PCS also have children at PPS. I think it’s unhealthy for us to create dichotomies between the two,” explained Fields. “They are both funded through taxpayer dollars. Because of that, I would like to see transparency on both sides, PPS and PCS, and I would like to see where we can have greater collaboration and cooperation.”
“We’ve been waiting for this for such a long time,” explained Assistant University Librarian for Collection Development Patricia Gaspari-Bridges, referring to the University’s new partnership with the The Wall Street Journal. On Oct. 3, 2017, the Princeton University Library announced that members of the University community, including staff, students, and faculty members, now have access to the Journal’s online edition.
Opponents to the legislation, such as McCain, are using this 10-day period to propose that it be eliminated altogether. Since the act was waived, McCain, who did not offer comment, has repeatedly vocalized the need to repeal the act. The outdated piece of legislation doesn’t come cheap, either, Bhatia explained. As a crucial partner to the cargo ships, Puerto Rico essentially provides a third of the ship workers’ income.
Dan Schwartz ’72, Nevada’s State Treasurer, is a Republican candidate running to replace Brian Sandoval, the state’s term-limited Republican governor. Time and time again, Schwartz was not afraid to challenge Sandoval and those who he refers to as Sandoval's “lackeys in the Nevada legislature.” Schwartz’s rugged independence is a quality that he has spent a lifetime cultivating. Back in the early 1970’s, when Schwartz was a student here at Princeton, he exhibited many of the same qualities.
Richardson Law joined Harvard, Georgetown, Arizona, and Northwestern as the fifth law school in the country to change its application process in this way, stimulating discussion among the University’s community of pre-law students.
“In our world, there needs to be a real change in mindset,” explained Molly Jones, Executive Director of Sustainable Princeton, after a Sept. 11 announcement that the local organization had received a $100,000 grant to create a Climate Action Plan for the town of Princeton. “We need to consider the human impact on the environment.”
For the seventh consecutive year, the University was named the best national university among 311 schools by U.S.
Over 170 University affiliates so far have signed an open letter in support of students enrolled in or eligible for the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program, which shields young undocumented immigrants from deportation.
On August 11, the University’s Office of Religious Life co-sponsored a rally at the Carl A. Fields Center in support of Planned Parenthood, drawing criticism from some members of the University community. The rally was organized by Run 4 All Women New Jersey one day before six local women ran 44 miles from the Princeton Women’s Center to Philadelphia’s City Hall “to raise visibility and funds for Planned Parenthood of NJ — and to advance the social dialogue about equitable health care, women’s rights, and empowered wellness more broadly!” Both events were advertised by ORL in a Facebook post, which also gave instructions on how to donate to Planned Parenthood on CrowdRise. As of this article’s publication, Run 4 All Women New Jersey has raised $6,592 to support the non-profit organization which provides reproductive health care and abortion services. According to Rev.