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“We are not here to fill an aesthetic. We deserve a formal apology of accountability after Bridge Year Director John Luria willingly sent numerous BIPOC on Bridge Year to be traumatized, after daring to be Black in severely anti-Black countries.”
The University has extended COVID-19 testing to students living both on and off campus in anticipation of Thanksgiving air travel.
ZZ Packer’s “Drinking Coffee Elsewhere,” a surprisingly honest anthology of eight short stories imbued with a masterly command of language, has dazzled, and continues to dazzle, audiences.
A little over a month ago, as the 2020 election came to a head, “October surprises” from fake news stories in the New York Post to the affairs of Senators captured attention. These scandals — real and fictional — are often used to diminish a politician’s fitness for office and tarnish their character. As Princeton students, I can guarantee we all sometimes consume scandalized news as a form of entertainment.
In a wide-ranging discussion earlier this week, Senator Ted Cruz ’92 (R–TX) discussed the 2020 Presidential Election, free speech on college campuses, and his own memories of Princeton.
Dr. Céline Gounder ’97 and Dr. Eric Goosby ’74 were recently named as members of President-elect Joe Biden’s COVID-19 Advisory Board, which aids the Biden transition team’s response to COVID-19.
In a letter sent earlier this week, over 100 first-year students urged the University to “do what it can” to bring first-year international students on campus this spring.
Incumbent members Michele L. Tuck-Ponder and Beth A. Behrend and newcomer Jean Y. Durbin appear to have won the Nov. 3 election for the Princeton Board of Education, though the Mercer County Board of Elections has yet to finalize the results.
“I actually got the email 12 hours before my flight to the U.S.,” said Songtao Li ’24, recalling the moment he learned that his first college semester would be fully online. Ready to quarantine upon arrival, he had already booked a hotel in the U.S.
It’s a familiar concept: After an hour and a half of turmoil and intense back-and-forth, one of the protagonists — often the male one — makes a mistake that costs him his love interest. Thus, in order to prove his undying commitment to her, he concocts a grand, public, meaningful gesture to win her back. It’s Heath Ledger in “10 Things I Hate About You” singing to Julia Stiles on the bleachers. It’s Hugh Grant asking Julia Roberts about their relationship in front of the press in “Notting Hill.” It’s every cliché airport reunion or wedding interruption or onstage profession of love. The love interest, of course, is wholly charmed and the entire experience is lauded as the epitome of romance. They kiss. The extras applaud. The virtue of the protagonist is proven and the scene serves as a pipe dream for viewers everywhere. The end.
Robin Park ’23, a cellist from Princeton Junction, N.J., is planning to major in history, with certificates in East Asian studies and music performance. He currently serves as music director of both Opus and La Vie en Cello.
In a recent column, Genrietta Churbanova ’24 made a compelling argument for why the University should allow American Sign Language (ASL) classes to count for its language requirement.
Most people don’t like it when things are difficult, but many enjoy insisting that their situation is difficult regardless.
In his first season in 2019, Nadir Lewis ’23 started every game in center field for the Tigers, batting .266 and leading the team in runs, walks, and stolen bases. He started every game again in 2020 — but there were only seven to be played before the season was cancelled.
“There is something dying in our society, in our culture, and there’s something dying in us individually,” she said. “And what is dying, I think, is the willingness to be in denial.”
In a year of global reckoning around issues of racial equity, Novogratz Bridge Year Program administrators are contemplating their role in this realignment, as they respond to minority students’ claims of racial, gender, and sexuality-based discrimination and harassment during their time abroad.
In October, Danielle Dockx ’18 sat in the stands of Globe Life Park in Arlington, Texas, as her employer — the Tampa Bay Rays — competed for the World Series. It was not always the path she envisioned for herself during her time studying and playing softball at Princeton.
Allen Liu ’22 and Christian Potter ’22 have begun campaigning for the position of Undergraduate Student Government (USG) President, with voting to begin next week.
Released in July, Taylor Swift’s eighth studio album, “folklore,” surprised music fans worldwide. Her seventh studio album, “Lover,” had dropped less than a year before, and few anticipated that she would co-write and co-produce a 16-track (17, if you count the song “the lakes” from the deluxe version) album in only 11 months.