Within the last three weeks, two events shocked society. In Sri Lanka, bombings killed hundreds of innocent citizens on Easter Sunday; in France, a fire destroyed part of the Notre-Dame Cathedral. To me, one of these events is clearly more devastating than the other.
How was I supposed to be proud of being on my high school Model United Nations team when one of my potential future classmates had worked with the actual United Nations?
While the majority of Princeton’s clubs are not unusual for a college, the University does have some more eccentric organizations.
While free speech is certainly a part of the constitution that must be respected, the executive order suggested by Trump is both unnecessary and counterproductive. Adding an executive order would only complicate already established procedures.
If you take up the challenge and work in either the retail industry, suddenly “their job” will become “your job.”
Most people scoff at this overplayed cliché. While the recommendation may lack originality, I find it valuable.
Although the University claims to be committed to the mental and physical well-being of its students, one of its convenience stores clearly promotes unhealthy habits and unrealistic expectations.
The University makes it easy for its students to expand their knowledge of different religions; it is up to us to take these opportunities. Now more than ever, it is vital for us to educate ourselves on others’ beliefs and denounce ignorance.
From minor inconveniences such as needing an adapter to charge an iPhone to bigger challenges like having math class taught in Italian, studying abroad forces American students to adapt.
Most people either watched or heard about the video of Laquan McDonald being murdered in 2014, yet it seems that the majority of Princeton students have not followed up on the case.