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I love spicy food. The fresh spice of jalapeños in homemade pico de gallo, the buzzing heat of cayenne in Hungarian goulash, and the lingering sting of Jamaican jerk seasoning are the flavors of my childhood, and since my youth, my tolerance and appreciation for spice have been steadily growing.
Seated in popular Nassau Street restaurant Jammin’ Crepes on Monday, New Jersey Gov. Phil Murphy signed a bill that will provide $15 million in federal relief to struggling small businesses throughout the state.
Princeton residents have proposed the establishment of a new community center to provide services to “vulnerable Princetonians, whose ages span from infant to senior,” including grade school tutoring, a community garden, and emergency housing support services.
Over 2.5 million COVID-19 vaccine doses have been administered in the state of New Jersey. That number will continue to rise this March as the state expands eligibility to more essential workers, members of at-risk communities, and adults with specific health conditions.
Welcome to Tiger Town Treats — a new Prospect series where I compare delicious snacks ’n sips from local businesses so you know where to go to satisfy that one craving or reward yourself after that rough p-set!
As of Feb. 22, marijuana use is officially legal in New Jersey, with the state becoming the 13th to legalize the substance. After garnering a 67-percent approval from the public in early November, marijuana legalization took time to be finalized.
An influx of more than 2,800 students in January represented a significant change for town residents and businesses. From March 2020 — when undergraduate students were forced to leave campus in the wake of the COVID-19 pandemic — to the start of this semester, Princeton’s campus had been nearly empty.
Assistant News Editor Katherine Dailey '24 sits down with new Princeton Mayor Mark Freda to discuss his campaign, goals for his term, and balancing work, family, and service.
For the last 10 months, once-busy weekdays in downtown Princeton have felt more like sleepy Sundays. Over the course of the pandemic, many local businesses have been operating on a loss, some have shut their doors for good, and all have had to make painful decisions to cope with bleak economic circumstances.
Several buildings in Palmer Square were evacuated due to a gas leak caused by a construction accident at around 2:30 p.m. on Feb. 4.
The Princeton Public Library (PPL) announced earlier this week that it would be closed until at least Jan. 31, after a staff member tested positive for COVID-19.
At a Princeton Council meeting on Dec. 14, Vice President for Campus Life Rochelle Calhoun told local officials that the University will begin a “community walk program” this spring to help monitor public health compliance for students living locally.
Incumbent members Michele L. Tuck-Ponder and Beth A. Behrend and newcomer Jean Y. Durbin appear to have won the Nov. 3 election for the Princeton Board of Education, though the Mercer County Board of Elections has yet to finalize the results.
On Election Day, New Jersey voters overwhelmingly supported — with 67 percent approval — a constitutional amendment to legalize recreational marijuana for those over the age of 21. However, the state legislature still needs to pass a bill on the matter before the drug becomes legal.
A crowd of about 100 people gathered in Princeton’s Hinds Plaza to condemn calls from President Donald Trump and his campaign to stop counting mail-in and absentee votes in a “Protect the Results” rally on Wednesday.
A second round of applications for grant funding from the Princeton Small Business Resiliency Fund (PSBRF) opened on Nov. 1, 2020, after the organization disbursed a first round of grants in September.
Just a week after Princeton High School (PHS) reopened for the first time since March, one student and two teachers tested positive for COVID-19, prompting the district to cancel in-person classes at the high school until Nov. 9.
On Monday, University President Chrisopher Eisgruber ’83 wrote that the University is “preparing for the possibility that we will be able to welcome back significantly more undergraduate students in the spring.”
Last week, Princeton Mayor Liz Lempert and the Princeton Council encouraged local residents to download “NJ COVID-19 Alert,” a contact tracing app developed by New Jersey to ramp up COVID-19 mitigation efforts throughout the state.
Organizers for Princeton Mutual Aid (PMA), a community network created during the COVID-19 pandemic to help locals in need, utilized the creativity of the Princeton community during their storytelling fundraising event “Giving and Taking.”