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Craig Mazin ’92, creator of HBO’s “Chernobyl” TV miniseries; Michael Reynolds, director of the program in Russian, East European and Eurasian Studies and associate professor in the Department of Near Eastern Studies; and Creative Writing Lecturer Susanna Styron spoke via Zoom to an audience of students and community members on Thursday, April 9, about the award-winning series, the history of the Soviet Union, and the art of screenwriting.
Tucked beneath Guyot Hall is a collection of oddities dating from the Cambrian period to the Holocene. It includes hundreds of fossils, minerals, and even entire preserved pieces of coral. The collection’s history is almost as interesting as the items it contains.
When Austrian Minister of Foreign Affairs Alexander Schallenberg visited the University on Thursday, he spoke on a breadth of crises faced by the European Union.
On Nov. 8, Emily Geyman ’19, had one chapter of her senior thesis: “How do Shallow Carbonates Record Sea Level and Seawater Chemistry?” published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (PNAS) journal.
On Monday, Nov. 4, professor of politics and international affairs Aaron Friedberg and American Enterprise Institute visiting fellow Michael Mazza discussed China’s policies toward the ongoing Hong Kong protests, as well as the American response.
For Ukraine’s medical system to thrive, how resources are spent is more important than how much is allotted, neurosurgeon Dr. Ihor Kurilets said in a lecture on Wednesday.
Speaking to a full house, “eco-pirate” Paul Watson, the founder of the Sea Shepherd Conservation Society and co-founder of Greenpeace, asserted that predictions made about the environments of fish and other marine life were correct and the world is on the brink of environmental collapse.
The University has announced that it will require all sophomores to be on the unlimited meal plan beginning with the upcoming fall term. This move is a major shift from existing policy, in which only first-years are required to be on the unlimited plan, while sophomores can elect to purchase a variety of different meal plan options.
In a Feb. 13 lecture on Russian-American relations, Professor Emeritus Stephen F. Cohen argued the United States and Russia are engaged in a new Cold War.
From Jan. 22 to Jan. 25, world leaders in all fields, including a delegation of University faculty, met in Davos-Klosters, Switzerland, for this year’s World Economic Forum (WEF), themed “Globalization 4.0.” Dozens of political and business leaders, celebrities, economists, scientists, and journalists met to discuss the problems facing the modern world.
University Ph.D. alumnus Yi Wang ‘09 created an English language-teaching company, Liulishuo, which now has 50 million users. Wang has since used his entrepreneurship expertise to collaborate with another Princeton Ph.D. recipient, Arvid Wang GS ‘11 and the Keller Center for Innovation in Engineering Education to create a third location for the Princeton Startup Immersion Program (PSIP): Shanghai.
Speaking to a full house, Anatoly Ivanovich Antonov, the Russian Ambassador to the United States, asserted that Russia is not an enemy of the United States. The ambassador focused on strategic partnerships, such as nuclear disarmament, manned space exploration, and information sharing between intelligence services during his talk.
The force that keeps post-Soviet states trapped in bad governance, known as “Good Soviet Union,” is equivalent to President Donald Trump’s “Make America Great Again,” according to political science professor Vladimir Gel’man.
In a panel Tuesday, four experts analyzed U.S. sanctions that respond to spying, drug conflicts, and human rights abuses in countries such as Russia, Iran, Turkey, and Venezuela.
Maxim Suchkov, a senior fellow at the Moscow State Institute of International Relations, spoke at the University on Tuesday about Russia’s actions and future plans for Syria and its policy for the Middle East as a whole.
On a hot and humid Sept. 16, 2018, Undergraduate Student Government hosted fall Lawnparties on Prospect Avenue.
The 48th annual Communiversity ArtsFest once again gave University students and town residents a special opportunity to interact, learn about on-campus activities, and take advantage of town establishments.
Former president of Poland and Nobel Peace Prize laureate Lech Wałęsa spoke at the University on Monday on the subject of solidarity in the 21st century. He discussed a variety of subjects, ranging from his personal experiences as president and as leader of his labor union, Solidarity, to the United States’s place in global leadership.
The Trump administration’s plans for the 2020 census have caused controversy among New Jersey lawmakers from both political parties. The dispute hinges on whether the nationwide survey should include this question: “Are you a U.S. citizen?”
On April 4, Volodymyr Yelchenko, the Ukrainian ambassador to the United Nations, spoke at the University about the now four-year-long crisis of Russia’s annexation of Crimea and the brutal “hybrid war” being waged in the provinces of Donetsk and Luhansk.