Shaffin Siddiqui ’22 has been disqualified from the election for University Student Government (USG) Academics Chairperson due to campaign violations. After being issued a probation on campaigning for promoting his campaign on the USG-run Free Food listserv, Siddiqui was ultimately disqualified due to a Facebook-Messenger-related technicality.
The University had also taken an active role in advocating for Wang’s 2019 release. In a statement this morning, President Christopher Eisgruber expressed his joy regarding the release, and his gratitude towards all parties who mediated the release.
“USG spends around half of its budget on party planning and movie nights,“ Presidential candidate David Esterlit ’19 wrote. “The USG of today has abdicated its responsibility, and, on election day, with your help, I mean to restore it.”
“Whether it's energy, whether it's insurance, whether it's medical, I'm always someone that's been on the side of consumers versus the big people,” said Sean Shaw ’00, the 2018 Democratic nominee for Attorney General of Florida, when he sat down with The Daily Princetonian.
An analysis of alumni career data, available in the TigerNet Alumni Directory, shows that while the WWS sends more students into government jobs per capita than any other major, a WWS graduate student is nearly seven times more likely than an undergraduate to go into government.
The Daily Princetonian had a chance to sit down with former Tallahassee mayor Andrew Gillum to discuss the present state of Florida politics, his 2018 run for governor, and the upcoming 2020 Presidential Election.
Boettcher came up more more correct responses and fewer incorrect responses than both of her opponents in the semis, but the game was anything but a runaway.
On Nov. 5, Levine gave a lecture entitled “Contextualizing the Hearings,” where he discussed Robert Mueller ’66’s independent investigation into President Donald Trump and the impeachment process more generally. Following the event, The Daily Princetonian had the opportunity to sit down with Levine to discuss all things impeachment.
The Empire State Building was lit up in orange and red to celebrate the first-ever college football game, played between the University and Rutgers.
Though the University’s motion to dismiss these claims was previously affirmed by the New Jersey District Court in February 2018, Doe appealed the decision. On Oct. 25, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit upheld the District Court’s decision.