Zeis was not employed by the University and no allegations have been put forth relating to his time at the Aquinas Institute.
Milley’s confirmation was decided on a 89–1 vote with broad bipartisan support, in an otherwise immensely divided legislative body.
The draft of the proposal will be presented at the meeting of the Council of the Princeton University Community (CPUC) on Monday, May 6, and then voted on at CUAFA’s May 13 meeting. The final decision as to whether to approve or revise the committee’s recommendation will lie with President Christopher Eisgruber ’83.
James Madison Program choice of associate research scholar provokes controversy among U. student body
On April 12, the James Madison Program in American Ideals and Institutions announced their selected fellows for the coming academic year, a list that includes Dr. Marianna Orlandi.
On Tuesday, June 4, Reed will deliver the valedictory address, and Zoulis will deliver the traditional salutatory oration in Latin.
The topics of the referenda include environmental sustainability, health threats of computer screen over-exposure, Honor Code violation penalties, and appointment processes for Honor Committee membership.
Principal Deputy Solicitor General of the United States and constitutional lawyer Jeffrey Wall discussed on Tuesday the potential importance of upcoming Supreme Court cases and shared experiences from his decades-long career.
The most tense moment of the Q&A came when Micah Herskind ’19, the former president of SPEAR, pushed Eisgruber on what he sees as the University’s continued valuing of information “from a system we know is racist and classicist.”
Several Black Student Union (BSU) members discuss their experiences with the organization. The group organizes multiple events each year, but BSU leaders hope to increase funding in order to give back to black communities near Princeton, bring more speakers and alumni to campus, and build up a BSU alumni network, among other initiatives.
Formerly incarcerated speakers advocate for the voting rights of the incarcerated in a SPEAR organized panel
Formerly incarcerated individuals discussed voting rights and the criminal justice system in a panel organized by SPEAR’s Voting Rights project, led by Leila Ullman ’21. The panelists are currently advocating a New Jersey state bill that would remove the prohibition on voting by people on parole, probation, or serving sentences.