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In order to take action against campus sexual assault, Ron Arons ’78 had a “crazy idea.” He flew his own Krav Maga instructor nearly 3000 miles from Berkley to Princeton to hold three workshops teaching students to defend themselves and others against would-be aggressors.
The courtyard between Henry, Foulke, and 1901-Laughlin halls will be named the Beatrix Farrand Courtyard after famed landscape architect Beatrix Farrand, who worked at the University from 1912-1943 as its first consulting landscape architect.
Amazon founder and CEO Jeff Bezos ’86 has accused the tabloid magazine National Enquirer of “extortion and blackmail.”
At the first Council of the Princeton University Community (CPUC) meeting of the semester, President Christopher Eisgruber ’83 talked about University expansion, diversity milestones, and research partnerships with corporations such as Google.
A recent court filing claimed that the Sackler family, which has donated extensively to the University, purposely misled the public about the current crisis of opioid abuse, addiction, and overdose. Massachusetts Attorney General Maura Healey alleged that the Sackler family aimed to profit as much as it could from opioids.
The new Undergraduate Student Government administration has big plans — and a slightly smaller budget.
With 1,064 sophomore participants — 81 percent of the Class of 2021 — Street Week has come to a close. This year’s participation rate represents a 4 percent increase from last spring’s rate of 77 percent.
Ford F. Graham ’86 and his wife Katherine B. Graham, who once resided on Prospect Avenue, allegedly defrauded members of their social circle by selling unregistered securities that they presented as profitable opportunities in gas and oil investments, according to a civil complaint filed against them.
Less than a month after he was suspended for violating team rules, men’s basketball standout Devin Cannady ’19 resumed play this weekend as the Tigers took on Yale and Brown.
In the spring of 2017, Ivy Club attempted to streamline its Bicker process.
After five days of events at all 11 eating clubs, Street Week is drawing to a close.
Dr. Vanessa C. Tyson ’98, Associate Professor of Politics at Scripps College, released a statement on Wednesday describing an alleged sexual assault at the 2004 Democratic National Convention by Virginia Lieutenant Governor Justin Fairfax.
On Monday, New Jersey Governor Phil Murphy signed legislation that will increase the state’s minimum wage to $15 an hour by 2024. University students and the larger Princeton town community will not immediately feel the effects of the law.
A number of University-affiliated economists have signed on to a Wall Street Journal op-ed calling for a carbon tax to combat climate change.
In conjunction with peer institutions, the University has criticized Secretary Betsy DeVos’ proposed changes to Title IX regulations.
President Christopher L. Eisgruber ’83 defended University admissions’ consideration of race in his annual letter to the University community on Wednesday, Feb. 6.
Preparations for the first major renovation project on Robertson Hall have begun. Demolition will begin this month and the renovation is expected to be complete by the summer or fall of 2020.
The Princeton Dinky, which was “temporarily discontinued” on Oct. 14 and expected to return in late January, will now remain out of commission until mid-2019 at the earliest.
Born with a genetic bone disease, Ally Cavazos ’19 — president of the Princeton Pro-Life club — believes that, without protest against abortion, lives such as her own would have been terminated before birth.
Renowned mathematician Elias M. Stein, the Albert Baldwin Dod Professor of Mathematics, Emeritus, at the University, passed away on Dec. 23, 2018, at the age of 87.