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On Election Day, there were a number of offices on the ballot in Princeton, including the Governor, State Senate, General Assembly, Town Council, and School Board, as well as two ballot initiatives involving gambling and one involving land preservation.
In this episode we discuss the adjustment to being a student athlete, what it was like playing at Duke and at Madison Square Garden, the on-court mentality, and much more!
After taking place virtually in both 2020 and 2021 due to COVID-19, Reunions 2022 is planned to take place in-person on campus from May 19–22, 2022.
The following piece is purely satirical and entirely fictional.
The following content is purely satirical and entirely fictional.
After more than two months of masking in classrooms, the University announced in a Nov. 11 email that the mask mandate will be reconsidered and likely relaxed. But such changes will only come 10 days after Thanksgiving break at the earliest, at which point classes will have finished.
Last month, Amherst College announced that it will end legacy admission preferences beginning next year. In doing so, Amherst joins a range of colleges from elite private schools including Johns Hopkins, Pomona, and MIT, alongside public universities including the University of California and the University of Texas. Ending legacy preferences is a significant commitment to expanding access and equity, and Princeton and other schools should follow suit.
In recent weeks, University facilities have responded to an unusually high number of clogged toilets in campus bathrooms, specifically caused by the flushing of face masks.
The Princeton University women’s volleyball (16–6, 10–4) team swept Columbia (5–19, 2–12) in a dominant three-set victory (25–12, 25–14, 25–14) on Nov. 12 in a match dedicated to celebrating Pride Night. Pride Night promotes and celebrates the inclusiveness of the LGBTQ+ community in sports. Despite having lost the conference title to Brown, the Tigers were motivated to end the season on a strong note.
For the second time in all of program history, the men’s soccer team has gone undefeated in the Ivy League. Despite the wet bleachers and cold temperatures of the Tigers’ home finale, Sherrerd Field was packed with Princeton students and families as they watched the team secure a 1–0 overtime victory over the Yale Bulldogs.
Despite unideal weather conditions and multiple game delays, the Princeton Tigers — with their homecoming victory against Harvard already secured — strode onto Powers Field this Saturday, ready to lead Princeton to its second bonfire in the last five years.
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The Road to a Nobel Prize; Economics Professor Ellora Derenoncourt discusses new center on inequality
After earning a Ph.D. in economics at Harvard, Ellora Derenoncourt joined Princeton for her postdoc in 2019, then joined the faculty at the University of California, Berkeley. This year, she joined the Princeton Department of Economics and the Industrial Relations section as an Assistant Professor of Economics. She is creating a research center within the department that will focus on economic inequality. Her research focuses on labor policy, with emphasis on the racial wealth gap and minimum wage policy.
University Professors Coleen T. Murphy, Mohamed Abou Donia, and Zemer Gitai were recently named recipients of ‘High-Risk, High-Reward’ grants from the National Institutes of Health (NIH).
The week of Oct. 4, 2021 saw two Princeton University professors awarded Nobel prizes in Physics and Chemistry, and one alum the Nobel Peace Prize. Syukuro Manabe, David MacMillan, and Maria Ressa ’86 became household names within a week — but to some, they were known and revered long before the international accolades. The Daily Princetonian spoke with people close to the award winners — colleagues, students, and former classmates — to learn more about the people behind the achievements.
Much attention has been recently paid to the prevalence of unshakable illnesses among undergraduates. The unforgiving academic environment of Princeton gives little room for recovery and facilitates the constant spread of unrelenting sickness. This phenomenon is hardly exclusive to our university community, though, which takes its cues from the national community.
On Friday, Oct. 22, Israeli Defense Minister Benny Gantz announced that the state of Israel will now designate six Palestinian human rights groups as terrorist organizations. He claimed that all six groups have links to the leftist militant group known as the Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine (PFLP). The United Nations Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights quickly released a statement calling the designation a “frontal attack on the Palestinian human rights movement” and claiming that “[s]ilencing [these organizations’] voices is not what a democracy adhering to well-accepted human rights and humanitarian standards would do.” The Israel-based human rights organization B’Tselem described the designation as a “draconian measure that criminalizes critical human rights work,” and said that “[c]riminalizing such work is an act of cowardice, characteristic of repressive authoritarian regimes.”