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A week before May 7, my friends and I gathered in the parking lot next to our high school for our final assembly. The air was buzzing with excitement: 123 seniors announcing our future plans and college decisions, counting the days to the last day of school, to graduation, to move-in. We shifted from leg to leg on the hot asphalt, snow still on the grass, celebrating four years of being together as a class. We played silly games, laughing at inside jokes, plotting senior pranks for the rest of the week. In 13 days, we would no longer be high school students.
On Wednesday, the U.S. Department of Education (DOE) amended Title IX rules to require live hearings during which students accused of sexual assault will have the right to have their accuser cross-examined. As a recipient of federal funding, the University must amend its current investigative procedures to comply.
The University plans to conduct Title IX investigations remotely, as the COVID-19 pandemic has all but emptied campus.
While the University remains closed during the COVID-19 pandemic, it will reimburse student workers not able to work on campus. This reimbursement will apply only to student workers who receive need-based financial aid.
On March 20, the Alumni Engagement office announced that 2020 Reunions, originally scheduled for May 28–31, have been canceled due to the COVID-19 outbreak. The same announcement stated the University has not made a decision regarding Commencement activities for the Class of 2020, set to take place after Reunions.
On Sunday, a third University staff member tested positive for COVID-19, according to an exclusive statement to The Daily Princetonian from Deputy University Spokesperson Mike Hotchkiss.
On Tuesday, March 10, New Jersey Governor Phil Murphy and Lt. Governor Sheila Oliver released a joint statement, announcing a man in his 60s from Bergen County as New Jersey’s first COVID-19 fatality. That man has since been identified as John Brennan, a 69-year-old from Little Ferry who worked as a horse trainer in Yonkers, NY.
When Jonathan Aguirre GS and other students in the Program in Latin American Studies (PLAS) realized how little campus conversation was dedicated to Latin American political issues, they set out to change that.
Sirad Hassan ’20 recently represented the University in the Jeopardy! College Championship, which is set to air on April 6 on ABC.
On Thursday afternoon, about 50 people planned to march to the office of University President Christopher L. Eisgruber ’83 and protest the University’s investments in fossil fuel companies.
With elections coming up, many students have questions about how to vote in college, where to vote, and where to find voting information. With many questions being raised after the Iowa Caucus and the New Hampshire Primary, The Daily Princetonian has made a comprehensive guide on how to register to vote and request an absentee ballot for the 2020 U.S. Presidential Primary election.
Hundreds gathered in the University Chapel on Friday, Feb. 7, to celebrate Mawlid, a Muslim holiday commemorating the birth and life of the Prophet Muhammad (pbuh). The crowd included students, faculty, and residents of Princeton and surrounding areas.
Last week, Murray-Dodge Cafe announced that they would begin offering marijuana edibles in addition to cookies in a joint effort with the Princeton Cannabis Society. Edibles will be offered starting on Dean’s Date at 4:20 a.m.
In 1969, a group of female undergraduates arrived on Princeton’s campus; in 1973, they became the first women to graduate from the University. This is the first installation in a series commemorating 50 years of women at Princeton. Each article will chronicle the experience of one woman from the Class of 1973 and one from the Class of 2023.
Xiyue Wang, a University graduate student who has been held in Iran for alleged espionage since 2016, has been released, according to a press release sent by President Donald Trump around 6 a.m. on the morning of Saturday, Dec. 7.
On Monday, Nov. 11, the University’s Bridge Year Bolivia students relocated to Cusco, Peru, after political upheaval in the country prompted concerns about student safety.
Students for Prison Education and Reform (SPEAR) held a performance protest, “7x9,” in front of both Firestone Library and Frist Campus Center from 5 p.m. on Nov. 7 to 5 p.m. on Nov. 8.
Lt. General Roméo Dallaire was the Force Commander of the United Nations Assistance Mission to Rwanda during the Rwandan genocide in 1994. He visited the University as part of the lecture series at the Woodrow Wilson School.
On Tuesday, Oct. 8, University Albert Einstein Professor Emeritus of Science James Peebles GS ’62 was awarded the 2019 Nobel Prize in Physics "for theoretical discoveries in physical cosmology.”
General Mark Milley ’80 was sworn in as the 20th Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff in a ceremony on September 30. Milley will now hold the highest officer position in the United States military.