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Kevin Agostinelli


University Career Services holds firm to protect student information as Handshake faces privacy concerns

An Inside Higher Ed article published March 30, 2017, sparked some anxiety about students’ privacy on Handshake, which is one of the fastest-growing talent-recruitment startups in the country and the partnering recruitment platform for University Career Services. Inside Higher Ed interviewed a sample of students and alumni from universities across the country that utilize Handshake, many who claimed that they did not remember uploading personal information such as their GPA onto Handshake or even signing up for the service altogether.

McGraw Center attendance surges since 2014

Every tutor searches for that “magic moment” — the opportunity to witness a student suddenly see the light through a murky question or concept and grow a deeper understanding and a greater enthusiasm for learning right before the tutor’s eyes.

99 students selected to become residential college advisors

“My RCA was one of the most amazing human beings I have ever met,” said Fares Marayati ’19, “She always made herself available even in the middle of her busy schedule and we all felt like we always had someone to go to when we just needed to talk.”

Independent students seek improvements in living conditions

“It’s kind of perverse that cooking for yourself, something any 21- or 22-year-old should be capable of, is the exception rather than the rule at Princeton,” McIntosh said. “I don't know if that's the work-hard-play-hard culture or what, but independent life never felt like it was part of the ‘Princeton Experience,’ whatever that's supposed to be.”

Barton, Lunney appointed as SINSI co-directors

The University appointed Frederick Barton and Kathryn Lunney as co-directors of the Scholars in the Nation’s Service Initiative at the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs, effective September 1.Barton and Lunney were named co-directors of SINSI on Aug.

Palestinian diplomat Areikat discusses Palestinian-Israeli relations

“I do not see any other solution to the Palestine-Israeli conflict other than an independent, sovereign, viable, contiguous Palestinian state – and when I say sovereign I mean a state that will enjoy all attributes of sovereignty,” Ambassador Maen Rashid Areikat, chief representative of the Palestinian Liberation Organization to the United States, said in a lecture on Tuesday.During the lecture, Areikat gave an overarching view of his position as a major Palestinian diplomat, offering a variety of reasons as to why a two-state solution is not just the best answer for Israel and Palestine – it is the only one.Areikat referenced the existing state of affairs with the Israeli occupation of Palestine, which has grown even tighter as a result of what he refers to as “the most extreme right-wing government in the history of Israel.”According to Areikat, the growing number of legal Israeli settlements within Palestine is an indication that pulling out of Palestine is not on the Israeli government's agenda."You can see it with your own eyes,” Areikat said.The ambassador described in greater detail what the terms of the proposed two-state solution would be in order for Palestine to be able to obtain its own legitimate autonomy.“The reason in the past that our people had refused Israeli offers was because Israel wanted to continue to control the Palestinian people even after they [the Palestinians] established their own Palestinian state,” Areikat explained, “That’s why all the negotiations have failed – because Israel did not want the Palestinians to have sovereignty of the Palestinian state.Areikat listed some of the terms of a two-state solution including no presence of the Israeli military in the future Palestinian state, no control of air space or international checking points and no control of local or natural resources.He explained that the question now is not so much whether Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu will support the Palestinian state – rather, it is what kind of Palestinian state Netanyahu would potentially approve of that is at odds with Palestinians' own wishes.“Imagine the occupiers turning into peacekeepers after nearly 50 years," Areikat added.