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Journalist Nikole Hannah-Jones, New York University professor Ulrich Baer, and Amherst University professor Stefan Bradley spoke on free speech in the classroom and institutional racism on college campuses at a panel on Tuesday, April 19, at Richardson Auditorium.
USG holds special meeting over Caterpillar Referendum; New dorms to be built with gender-inclusive restrooms
SPORTS | Wright goes to Colorado, Men's lacrosse sees big win, Week in Sports recap
A week after voting closed on student body referenda, the Undergraduate Student Government (USG) Senate announced in an email to students that in an Executive Session on Monday, April 18, the body decided to uphold an appeal against the actions of USG Chief Elections Manager Brian Li ’24 in a 15–5 vote with four members abstaining.
Back in February, The Daily Princetonian’s podcast Daybreak interviewed English Professor Anne Cheng on the banning of books, namely Toni Morrison’s works, which primarily focus on People of Color and issues of racism. The episode was driven by the rise in efforts to ban books across the country: the American Library Association (ALA) recently announced an “unprecedented” 330 reports of book challenges from last fall, amounting to 1,597 individual books being challenged in total for 2021.
Princeton’s Board of Trustees voted to extend the tenure of President Christopher L. Eisgruber ’83 for “at least five [more] years” on April 9. Eisgruber has served as President of the University since July 2013.
The Undergraduate Student Government (USG) Senate held a special meeting on Monday, April 18 to discuss an appeal filed by four senate members that contested “the actions of Chief Elections Manager.” This comes as the results of Referendum No. 3, which calls on the University to halt usage of Caterpillar machinery, await certification. The senate voted on whether to accept the appeal in a meeting that wasn’t open to the public, but have yet to announce the results of their vote.
This article is the first installment in a series that explores one of Princeton’s most distinct academic traditions: the requirement of junior and senior independent work for nearly all undergraduate students. As thousands of students conduct and present unique research every year, these Features articles shed light on the inspiration, the outcomes, and everything in between.
The following petition, which can be signed here, has been signed by 160 members of the Princeton University faculty and staff as of April 18. It asks that Princeton University, by the end of this calendar year, no longer seek profit from continued investment in fossil fuels. Since this statement was opened for signature, the University has made public that:
Max Véronneau ’19 signed a one-year deal with the San Jose Sharks of the National Hockey League on April 14.
As I headed out of my dorm for breakfast a few days ago, I noticed that the path I usually take was blocked off by construction. Later that day, as I made my way back, I noticed another path had also become inaccessible due to construction. These are by no means major inconveniences, but I believe that communication regarding construction on campus, which has become rather extensive, could be improved.
It was a quiet and rainy Thursday evening when I biked past FitzRandolph Gate and through Palmer Square to Art on Hulfish, Princeton University Art Museum’s satellite facility, which was hosting Galleries on the Go: A Night of Art on the Town. Amid the evening’s festivities — the event included artmaking, food and drink, and live music — I was enthralled by “Native America: In Translation,” a photography collection by and about Native American artists. It was an important and complex collection that exemplified what photography is capable of as a medium.
If you keep up with Princeton athletics at all, the names Abby Meyers and Marge Donovan are anything but new to you. You may know senior guard Meyers for her unstoppable scoring on the basketball court or her selection as Ivy League Player of the Year. More recently, you have likely seen senior defender Donovan’s lockdown defense and All-American caliber play for women’s lacrosse.
Students spent the last weeks of class enjoying the outdoors, with surprise movie star sightings to round it all out. The Class of 2026 visited campus for the first in-person Princeton Preview in three years.
For months, student organizers with the Princeton Pride Alliance said they’ve struggled to navigate the process for helping fellow queer students obtain gender-inclusive housing accommodations on campus.
In the past week, there hasn’t been much scheduling change for the majority of Princeton University students. However, Muslim students are now over a week into the holy month of Ramadan. This school year differs from others because the entire month of Ramadan will take place during the school year and before final examinations begin.
This is the first installment of a two-part column on the eating clubs. The second part will be released in the coming weeks.
In her senior thesis show “sarry about saying you don’t,” artist Raya Ward ’22 debuts a captivating visual language that incisively guides viewers through a sophisticated meditation on the nature of our personal archives — how they are built, how they persist, how well they represent us, and to whom they are legible.
Women’s lacrosse vs. No. 9 Maryland, Dartmouth