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On Feb. 4, The Daily Princetonian published an investigation documenting multiple allegations of what we view as predatory behavior and sexual misconduct against classics professor Joshua Katz, some of which reach back more than a decade. Two weeks later, Katz released a statement confirming he had a relationship with a former undergraduate student that violated University rules, and revealed that the administration allowed him to resume teaching after a yearlong unpaid suspension.
Last month, The Daily Princetonian published an investigation regarding classics professor Joshua Katz’s alleged inappropriate conduct with three female students. Following this report, Katz acknowledged that he engaged in a relationship with a student that violated University rules, resulting in a yearlong, unpaid suspension.
Classics professor Joshua Katz has filed a lawsuit alleging that the American Council of Learned Societies (ACLS), a federation of 75 scholarly organizations, retracted his invitation to serve as one of the society’s delegates to a prominent international conference after he wrote a controversial op-ed last July.
Amidst the frenzied midterm season, we have all borne witness to an arguably even more chaotic affair: the catastrophic fallout of Oprah Winfrey’s interview with Meghan Markle and Prince Harry, the Duchess and Duke of Sussex. Many of us have been tracking live updates of the story from The New York Times, but Meghan’s story is not a new one. We have heard this before: The Royal Family inflicting havoc upon “outsiders” who dare to challenge its generational traditions and uncompromising “values.” For Princess Diana, Prince Charles’ first wife and Prince Harry’s mother, her presence challenged a patriarchy hellbent on keeping women seen but never heard. For Meghan, her presence posed a threat to the white supremacy and colonialism inherent to the Crown.
The Academic Freedom Alliance (AFA), a nonprofit organization “dedicated to upholding the principle of free speech in academia,” was launched on Mar. 8. Several Princeton faculty members are in its ranks of membership and leadership.
I always felt like I took up too much space.
The following is a guest contribution and reflects the authors’ views alone. For information on how to submit an article to the Opinion Section, click here.
Classics department chair Michael Flower announced in an email Tuesday that he has requested Nassau Hall “urgently” conduct a review of his department’s “environment.”
Two weeks after The Daily Princetonian published allegations of inappropriate conduct by classics professor Joshua Katz with three female students, Katz released a statement acknowledging he had a relationship with a student that violated the University’s rules and was suspended as a result.
On Feb. 4, The Daily Princetonian published an investigative report detailing claims of inappropriate conduct by professor Joshua Katz. Katz is alleged to have crossed professional boundaries on multiple occasions with three undergraduate women, referred to in the report as Jane, Clara, and Bella. The University declined to comment on the claims, citing a policy of “not comment[ing] on personnel matters,” which we find unacceptable. In the wake of this investigation, we must all address the campus culture that allows for boundary violations like those which allegedly occurred.
Last week, The Daily Princetonian reported on allegations that classics professor Joshua Katz cultivated inappropriate relationships with some of his female students in the past. While these claims have not been definitively confirmed, there is already more than enough information and context to conclude that, regardless of the bigger picture and consequences for Katz himself, the man certainly manifests an insufferable sense of entitlement and arrogance, I believe.
Female alumni allege inappropriate conduct by Princeton professor Joshua Katz
For more than two decades at Princeton, classics professor Joshua Katz has stood out as a charismatic teacher who goes out of his way to mentor undergraduate students.
In his State of the University letter published today, President Christopher Eisgruber ’83 weighed in on “heated debates” surrounding free speech, addressed calls for him to condemn community members, and looked ahead for the fall.
As I completed my nightly rounds of Twitter on Monday, I was disoriented when screenshots of various Princetonians being blocked by professor Robert George flooded my timeline. Eventually, I came upon the poll tweeted by George that resulted in such ruckus: “By listing their ‘preferred pronouns’ people are making sure that others know their: sex, gender [or] ideology.”
Prominent conservative professor Robert P. George received backlash on social media last week after posting a poll that questioned pronoun usage, which multiple students who spoke to The Daily Princetonian found transphobic and invalidating of nonbinary and gender-nonconforming experiences.
The following content is purely satirical and entirely fictional. This article is part of The Daily Princetonian’s annual joke issue, which you can find in full here. Don’t believe everything you read on the Internet!
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.
At a virtual town hall last month, President Christopher Eisgruber ’83 stood by the University’s hardline free-speech policy, which came under fire this summer, after his administration declined to respond to instances of racist speech, citing free speech protections. If the events of this summer made clear that Princeton has failed in its efforts to combat racism and prejudice on campus, Eisgruber’s remarks only underscored this reality.
In a recent column, Braden Flax argued that while we must call out the Department of Education’s (DOE) investigation into the University as an obvious sham, we can’t take our eyes off the ball in the fight against institutional racism. Yesterday, the administrators confirmed why such scrutiny is crucial.