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In a candid and personal conversation, Keely Toledo ’22 and Jessica Lambert ’22, co-leaders of Natives at Princeton, open up about their experiences as Indigenous students on campus. Additionally, the table discusses the issues facing the Native community at the University today and how they can be addressed.
In this episode, co-coordinator of the growing Divest Princeton movement Anna Hiltner ’23 sits down for a conversation about what lies ahead for her organization. The table also discusses the intersections of black activism and environmentalism.
(13 hours ago)
The following is a guest contribution and reflects the author’s views alone. For information on how to submit an article to the Opinion section, click here.
Today, many students arrived on campus for the spring semester. Before entering their Arrival Quarantine, undergraduates stopped by Jadwin Gym to submit a saliva sample for COVID-19 testing. Here's an inside look.
In this episode of The Highlights, we're joined by Nicole Templeman, an assistant professor of biology at the University of Victoria. As a postdoctoral fellow at Princeton, Templeman was part of molecular biology professor Coleen Murphy’s lab, where she studied reproductive aging. We discuss her most recent publication, which explores how inter-tissue communication affects rate of “age-related reproductive decline,” and how the COVID-19 pandemic has affected her lab.
In an announcement to students enrolled in POL 362: Chinese Politics, Rory Truex ’07, an assistant professor of politics, said he would “recommend that students who are currently residing in China should not take the course this year.”
“Princeton in the Nation's Service” is more than a motto. It is a sacred and honored vow of our University community to use our skills and resources to serve our country and humanity. As alumni, we are honored by those of us who have taken this vow to heart and contributed so much to our country. This, above all else, is what makes us the proudest for having attended Princeton: to know that so many of our own have worked to make our neighborhoods, our country, and our world a better place.
Yesterday, President Trump became the first President in U.S. history to be impeached twice by the House of Representatives. Before that historic moment, more than 300 historians and constitutional scholars, including seven Princeton faculty members, signed a joint statement in support of impeachment. Daybreak sat down with three of those scholars, Professor of History Sean Wilentz, Researcher at the Princeton School of Public and International Affairs Meg Jacobs, and Professor of History Emeritus Daniel Rodgers, to learn more about this action and to discuss its implications.
I can’t wait to see my partner again in person! We’ve kept it going virtually, but it’s been so long since we’ve been able to be together that it’s the first thing I want to do when we return to campus. Is there a safe way to have sex during the pandemic? Will we be violating the social contract if we do? And where will we be able to find condoms on campus?
The Registrar’s course offerings site is now updated with locations for select undergraduate and graduate courses that are currently scheduled to include an in-person component.
Members of the Class of 1992 have put forth a statement denouncing classmate Sen. Ted Cruz ’92 (R-Texas) for his decision to challenge the certification of electors for the 2020 presidential election and amplify false claims of voter fraud.
Last month, Rebekah Adams ’21 argued in The Princeton Tory that “It’s Time For Communal Accountability” in the Black community. Through a shoddy line of reasoning, Adams concludes that racism no longer exists. Instead, she pins responsibility for racial inequality on Black culture. While Adams believes her “bold” call for accountability and individualism will finally “heal the scars from slavery and segregationist policies,” she fails (or maybe refuses) to remotely address the present-day ramifications of such oppression.
Sondre Guttormsen, a sophomore pole vaulter on the Princeton men’s track and field team, cleared 5.66m (18’7”) in the pole vault on Saturday in Gothenburg, Sweden, during his first competition of 2021.
As 2020 came to a close, many Princeton students were enjoying a well-deserved break while others, like the all-male a cappella group the Tigertones, were making their way out of the virtual Princeton bubble and into the public eye. Performing on the popular morning talk show Good Morning America (GMA), the Tones were broadcast into the homes of millions of Americans on Christmas morning around 7:30 a.m. EST.
Princeton alumna and Microsoft software engineer Zoya Shoaib ’20, a “kind, loving soul” and vibrant member of campus life, died on Saturday, Dec. 26 after a battle with neuroendocrine cancer. She was 22.
Princeton will host “on-campus clinics” to administer the COVID-19 vaccine to community members once available, according to a University announcement on Friday afternoon. Vaccines will be administered at no cost.
This issue, gives rise to an important question: Does sustaining community require that we share a common campus? The answer, the pieces collected here suggest, is a resounding no. Read the issue here.
College continues, strictly speaking, but without the shared experiences, opportunities, and spaces that made it meaningful. Yet, the stories compiled here also recount how our peers have stood by their convictions and helped one another. Read the full September online at this link.
Campus may be deserted, but it looms large in political debates and cultural flashpoints. As students who attend an institution trapped in the nation’s crosshairs, how are we to respond? This print issue, available here, provides some answers.