A group of 13 students of the Princeton Advocates for Justice (PAJ) travelled to Washington, D.C.
“Contact with Russians have become suspect in some way, and efforts to work with the Russians to find solutions in our differences have been construed as selling out to the Russians," Graham said. "It is particularly dispiriting for people like me who have engaged in this relationship for well over 25 to 30 years.”
Student leaders discussed the recognition of new, incoming student groups, updates on the student election, as well as the selection of the new members of the Women’s Leadership Task Force.
“I think there are myths about the clubs that I think are almost as harmful to the school, that we can stereotype clubs whether we know they are true or not,” Clark said.
USG Presidential Candidates Myesha Jamison ’18 and Rachel Yee ’19 debated their platforms and visions for the University student community in the Whig Senate chamber on Sunday.
Members of the Princeton community, including town residents and University students and faculty, came together on Tuesday, Nov. 29 to discuss the challenges facing the Muslim community in the wake of the 2016 presidential election in a forum. Speakers in the forum discussed issues such as anti-Muslim rhetoric and violence, civil and human rights, immigration, civic engagement, local politics, foreign policy, and international affairs. Favoring a town hall style, moderators listened to and wrote down points and concerns suggested by members of the audience on panels mounted around the room.
College Democrats and Republicans, affinity group members, and other University students expressed their opinions on the landmark election on Tuesday that saw Donald Trump voted in as the 45th President of the United States in a jaw-dropping election. Amanda Glatt ’19, president of the College Democrats, expressed devastation, fear, and shock at the election results. “My reaction is one... of disbelief that so many Americans are motivated by anger, uncertainty, and hatred,” Glatt said. Glatt said that she expected Hillary to beat Trump in a close race on faith that “optimism and hope for a better country would win out over fear and hatred.” Expressing resignation at the results, Glatt further noted that Trump’s election was part of a historical trend that matched similar expressions of fear across the world. “This is a fear not unique to the United States, but common across the world, as demonstrated by the rise of nationalistic, populist, anti-immigrant movements in Eastern Europe, for example, as well as Brexit,” she said.
The Class of 2020 elected its class officers last week, choosing first years Nitish Jindal '20, Serge Priam Nsanzineza '20, Dylan Mittag '20, Ben Musoke-Lubega '20, and Alaa Ragab '20 as its five officers for Undergraduate Student Government. The race had 29 candidates running for the five positions.
The Class of 2020 has elected Nitish Jindal '20, Dylan Mittag '20, Ben Musoke-Lubega '20, Serge Priam Nsanzineza '20, and Alaa Ragab '20 as the newest class officers in the Undergraduate Student Government.The race was highly competitive, with 29 candidates jockeying for the five positions.
University students and community students gathered in the Whig Senate Hall Sunday evening to watch the second of three debates of the 2016 presidential race. Democratic nominee Secretary Hillary Clinton and Republican nominee Donald Trump debated issues such as maturity in personal behavior and judgment, the crisis in Syria, domestic taxes, and energy policy.