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At a panel conversation on free speech and revisionism held yesterday, Rep. Ken Buck ’81 (R-Colo.) and Professor of Mathematics Sergiu Klainerman criticized the recent removal of Woodrow Wilson’s name from the residential college and the School of Public and International Affairs.
In 2016, at least for a while, America fell in love with Ken Bone — the man in the red sweater. Bone was an undecided voter in that election who had stood up at the Presidential debate to ask a question about energy policy. Part of it was the ludicrousness of the situation. How could anybody be undecided?
In a recent column, Braden Flax argued that while we must call out the Department of Education’s (DOE) investigation into the University as an obvious sham, we can’t take our eyes off the ball in the fight against institutional racism. Yesterday, the administrators confirmed why such scrutiny is crucial.
While there is no Nobel Prize for Architecture, there are a number of coveted top prizes in the field. One of these prizes, the Royal Gold Medal, was recently awarded to Sir David Adjaye, whose firm, Adjaye Associates, is designing the new Princeton University Art Museum.
In a wide-ranging town hall yesterday, President Christopher Eisgruber ’83 and top administrators answered student questions about their plans to address systemic racism and promote racial equity and inclusion. Topics ranged from the University’s free speech policy on racial epithets to affinity spaces and faculty diversity.
Of legacy respondents, 75.8 percent were admitted early; that figure rose to 92 percent for recruited athletes.
The survey also revealed sweeping support for Black Lives Matter, #MeToo, and widely-accessible abortion services.
737 students. 140 charts. 70,000 pieces of data. Dive into our first-ever Princeton Frosh Survey.
Researchers at the Princeton Plasma Physics Lab (PPPL) have created a device capable of keeping surfaces continuously disinfected. The patent-pending invention, developed by Charles Gentile and Ken Silber, uses room-temperature plasma to disinfect surfaces without sanitizer or human labor.
Editor’s Note: This piece ran in The Daily Princetonian’s Oct. 2020 print issue.
From the moment we heard the news in the spring that studies would be online for at least three weeks, until I boarded my flight home to California, I was in utter disbelief. In a matter of one week, my water polo season, my studies, and my formative first year of college came to an end without any closure. My mental health started declining at a rapid rate as a result, and an impending sense of doom seemed to linger for months.
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Princeton attracts the world’s brightest minds like moths to a flame. Fortunately for us, the comparison ends there. While students lucky enough to attend the University can expect a phenomenal education, death awaits real moths that approach a flame. Indeed, insects’ fascination with light is fatal.
The Department of Public Safety (DPS) has convened a committee of faculty, undergraduates, administrators, and graduate students to provide feedback, advice, and suggestions for how the Department can best serve the University community.
The University’s Undergraduate Student Government (USG) announced today that the headliner for this fall’s virtual Lawnparties will be Jason Derulo.
This year’s Wintersession, normally an in-person, two-week experience that offers informal workshops taught by undergraduate students, graduate students, staff, and faculty members, will take place from Jan. 18–31 and be conducted virtually.
Just a week after Princeton High School (PHS) reopened for the first time since March, one student and two teachers tested positive for COVID-19, prompting the district to cancel in-person classes at the high school until Nov. 9.
On Oct. 23 and 24, the University will kick off its first monthly Forward Fest event, featuring high-level administrators and accomplished faculty members who work in innovation, as well as alumni hosts and moderators.