The administration should strongly encourage, and professors should make efforts to, bring in at least one guest speaker per semester.
By taking a stronger stand against racism, sports can change the way we react to racism in everyday life.
Schools like Princeton have immense power to promote social mobility in America.
In recent years, Hollywood has faced criticism for the lack of diversity in front of the camera, but what goes on behind the camera is just as important.
It might seem like a lot of work to learn about issues that don’t directly impact your day to day life. But the reality is that all these issues relate to us because our actions affect other people.
The Super Bowl is over, basketball and hockey are in their mid-season lulls, and baseball has yet to begin. You might now find yourself lamenting the temporary lack of excitement in your sporting world. Well, if you shift your attention across the Atlantic, you can plunge yourself into a sports world so intense, captivating, and all-encompassing you’ll wonder how you spent your whole life until that point oblivious to its existence.
Princeton can’t teach you everything, nor should it. The onus falls upon us as students to educate ourselves on our own time, to follow the passions we’ve discovered over the years, and to seek to learn more about the world we live in as we prepare to go out and try to change it.
Academic growth, however, cannot be achieved by completing unending piles of work; that constant stress will only wear us down to the point where we can no longer do our best work.
To eliminate an unnecessarily expensive and inefficient voter registration system that often prevents many Americans from exercising their right to vote, the federal government should make automatic voter registration a nationwide requirement for states.