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With a new academic year, comes new restaurants sprouting around Princeton. Here are a few that have recently opened (or are soon to open!) in town, just in time for that time of year when you start craving something — anything — other than dining hall food.
Princeton after latest financial aid expansion: ‘We still have work to do’
Tony Award-winning playwright Tom Stoppard graced Princeton’s campus for a witty, thought-provoking hour of discussion on Thursday, Sept. 22. Stoppard joined creative writing professor and award-winning poet Paul Muldoon on the McCosh Hall 50 stage as a part of the Atelier@Large: Conversations on Art-making in a Vexed Era series.
The Princeton Armenian Society is working to raise on-campus and national awareness of the recent invasion of the Republic of Armenia by the Azerbaijani Armed Forces.
Comedian Ilana Glazer addressed the Princeton community on Wednesday night, taking the stage in Richardson Auditorium to perform an original stand-up set. The show was followed by a conversation with Pre-Read author Jordan Salama ’19 about succeeding in comedy, creative processes and growth, and incorporating identity as a queer, Jewish woman in her work.
The USG Reform Project has proposed a change to the USG referendum process. While most student petitions that gather enough signatures would formerly be put to the student body, the proposed reform suggests instead that issues go to a USG hearing, and the USG alone would decide which issues should be put to the student body.
McCarter Theatre Center will no longer require audience members to wear masks during performances, per new COVID-19 protocols implemented on Sept. 15. The previously enforced mask mandate had been in place since September of last year, when McCarter first reopened to the public.
The following content is purely satirical and entirely fictional.
Fresh off of a 39–14 season-opening victory over Stetson (2–1 overall, 0–0 Pioneer), Princeton football (1–0, 0–0 Ivy) looks to carry momentum into a Saturday clash with Lehigh University (1–2, 1–0 Patriot).
FEATURE: ‘Howard is the spirit of Princeton’: RoMa’s smiling chef reflects on 27 years at Princeton
On Aug. 24, President Joe Biden announced a plan to cancel up to $10,000 of student debt for many borrowers. The move was seen by some as a promise kept from Biden’s campaign for the White House and has stirred a national conversation about student debt, which affects more than 45 million Americans.
Content Warning: This article contains mentions of student death.
The University is currently considering a proposal to expand access to meals at dining halls, eating clubs, and co-ops for upperclass students — a change that could bring a potential tuition hike of $1,500 if implemented, according to information shared with The Daily Princetonian by an individual familiar with the situation.
There’s a tree so tall and so sprawling that a still-low morning sun produces a shadow so long that it blankets a large swath of Washington Road and even strains to graze the grass before 1879 Hall. The tree sits on the northwest corner of the Princeton Tower Club’s lot. I often enjoy sitting under the tree’s shade on cooler, late summer afternoons and well into autumn before the tree drowns the yard in its leaves. This tree dominates over Prospect Avenue, dwarfing recently planted trees that line the street under its canopy. I know the tree best in its barren state — only its massive trunk and its innumerable branches fragmenting into a mute sky during the core of the academic year. Truthfully, the imposing trunk is what has recently been confronting my imagination most.
To the Editor:
After a 3–1 loss over the weekend to Fairfield (4–3 overall, Metro Atlantic Athletic), the Princeton men’s soccer team (2–2–1, 0–0 Ivy) responded in a dominant fashion on Tuesday night with a 2–0 win over Loyola Maryland (2–3–2, 0–1–0 Patriot).
For the fifth time in the history of the two programs, No. 7 Princeton (4–3 overall, 0–0 Ivy) took the No. 3 Maryland Terrapins (7–1, 1–0 Big Ten) to an intense overtime battle.
It takes a village to raise a child, and it takes several thousand staff and faculty members to educate and care for Princeton undergraduate students once they begin their University careers.
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Thirty people from the Princeton area became naturalized citizens of the United States as they took the Oath of Allegiance in the Arthur Lewis Auditorium at the Princeton School of Public and International Affairs (SPIA) this week.