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Each Saturday, a group of University students packs into a room in Procter House of the Episcopal Church at Princeton. These students, however, are not affiliated with the Episcopal Church; they are part of an independent community called Workshop No.1.
In the annual protest against solitary confinement, students stood in an outlined box smaller than their dorm rooms, persisting day and night to demonstrate a reality that, for many, does not end when the sun comes up.
Reflecting long-term efforts to better attract and support cadets on campus, the University’s Army Reserve Officer Training Corps welcomed 18 cadets into the class of 2022.
Three photographers trekked to the midst of the Sandinista conflict in Nicaragua, to the most violent years of the Iraq War, and to the home of a fatally ill man and his wife in China for their work.
Using the term “honor killings” betrays a form of Islamophobia said Berkeley School of Law professor Leti Volpp ’86 in the latest iteration of the weekly Asian American Studies lecture series. In Thursday’s lecture, Volpp examined the Trump administration’s travel ban on Muslim-majority countries and discussed inherent Islamophobia concealed in the surrounding rhetoric.
On Friday, Oct. 12, at 7:30 p.m., Latin American flags adorned the walls of the Center for Jewish Life. Information sheets detailing the different countries and their Jewish communities adorned the dining hall tables, and about 300 people filled the CJL to attend the first Latinx Shabbat.
Building Services staff in Forbes College have repeatedly found water bottles filled with human urine in trash cans near the residential college.
With midterm elections approaching, New Jersey is still using technology which leaves voting results vulnerable to hacks. At a panel Wednesday evening about election security, computer science professor Andrew Appel highlighted the fact that New Jersey and four other states exclusively use computer-based ballots, which makes detecting hacks and recounting votes impossible.
This winter, a Japan-based café chain called Shiru Café has plans to bring free refreshments, coupled with controversy, to students at the University. Shiru serves coffee and pastries, but, unlike other cafés, asks students to pay with personal information instead of cash.
Since mid-June 2018, Nassau Hall — the University’s oldest and most iconic building — and the cupola that sits atop it have been undergoing major renovations. The renovations are anticipated to conclude by March 2019, although a recent University press release suggests that the renovations could wrap up earlier.
On Tuesday, the Program in Law and Public Affairs hosted a lecture on the Supreme Court and the media. The panel featured Jess Bravin, an award-winning Supreme Court correspondent for The Wall Street Journal; Marcia Coyle, author and Chief Washington Correspondent for The National Law Journal; and Jed Shugerman, historian and professor at the Fordham University School of Law. Leslie Gerwin, associate director of the LAPA program, mediated the panel.
This year, all five undergraduate student married housing apartments in Spelman Halls are occupied by married couples.
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.
Around 9 p.m. on Friday, Oct. 12, a student in a Cottage Club sweatshirt handed a Wawa cashier his ID.
Less than one week after the end of the celebration of women in She Roars, two University alumnae were named the recipients of the University’s most prestigious awards for alumni.
Six students have sought treatment at University Health Services for Hand, Foot, and Mouth Disease (HFMD), according to a campus alert emailed to the student body on Tuesday, Oct. 16.
On Monday, Oct. 15, Rabbi David G. Dalin joined George Mason University Professor of Law Michael I. Krauss for a discussion on the history and legacy of Jewish Supreme Court justices.
On Monday, Oct. 15, Guggenheim Fellow Bruce Western of Columbia University and sociology professor Matthew Desmond of Princeton spoke about taking a humanistic approach toward studying incarcerated populations.
When she was seven years old, Hilary Parker ’01, the current assistant vice president and chief of staff in the Office of the President, knew that she wanted to attend Princeton University. And now, on July 1, 2019, she will become the University’s next vice president and secretary.
Among the researchers at Princeton Innovation Center BioLabs this summer were a group of undergraduates — Niko Fotopoulos ’21 and his researchers — who were also the first undergraduate team to ever work at BioLabs. They worked on their start-up, Blackwell, a medical technology company.