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Thousands of people lined up at the entrance to the Wells Fargo Center in Philadelphia an hour before Michelle Obama’s ’85 book tour event on Thursday, Nov. 29. Nearby, peddlers sold t-shirts with the former first lady’s picture printed on the front. Attendees clutched copies of Obama’s memoir “Becoming.”
An hour before the school bell would signal the end of Trenton Central High School’s (TCHS) day Nov. 30, around 200 eleventh and twelfth-grade music students packed the school’s auditorium for “Tigers in Trenton!”. The event involved performances by three University performing arts groups: Princeton Bhangra, Princeton Chamber Music Society, and Princeton Pianists Ensemble (PPE).
Many students walking through Frist Campus Center on Friday, Nov. 30 paused when they saw cupcakes decorated with labia and chocolate covered pretzels designed to look like bloody tampons.
Fifteen people, including Undergraduate Student Government (USG) officers, showed up to the Presidential Candidate Debate on Nov. 29.
The Princeton Catalysis Initiative (PCI) announced that it will begin a $6 million industrial partnership with the Celgene Corporation, a biotechnology company formerly headed by University trustee Bob Hugin ’76.
Speaking to a full house, Anatoly Ivanovich Antonov, the Russian Ambassador to the United States, asserted that Russia is not an enemy of the United States. The ambassador focused on strategic partnerships, such as nuclear disarmament, manned space exploration, and information sharing between intelligence services during his talk.
Early this month, the University granted approval for three bowhunters to hunt deer on University property.
It’s shameful to go to a university that is so enamored with Woodrow Wilson, according to National Book Award-winning writer Ta-Nehisi Coates.
Nicolette D’Angelo ’19 wants to show the relevance of antiquity to the modern world.
Known for her intellect and caring nature, Annabel Barry ’19 was recently named a George J. Mitchell Scholar, an award only given to 12 scholars nationwide out of 370 applicants. The 12 scholars will spend a year of postgraduate study at institutions of higher education in Ireland.
Gregory Cantrell, the University’s associate director for workplace safety in the Office of Environmental Health and Safety (EHS), was charged with possession of child pornography, the Monmouth County Prosecutor’s Office announced early in the morning on Wednesday, Nov. 28. He has been placed on administrative leave, according to University Spokesperson and Director of Media Relations Ben Chang.
Eating club presidents are pushing back against a recently released task force report, which recommended that clubs decrease the role of prior affiliations in the selection process and cut costs to lower membership dues, among other suggestions.
Jewish culture and television took the spotlight at a talk that drew an audience old and young.
Marijuana is one step closer to being legal in New Jersey, but advocates cannot relax just yet.
Thomas Johnson ’22 and Tyler Eddy ’21 are both married and have children — Johnson has a two-month-old, while Eddy’s child is two-and-a-half years old. Before moving to Princeton in the fall both had requested two-bedroom apartments in the pet-friendly portion of Lakeside Apartments.
Two anthropology researchers discussed the continuities and differences between their studies of Kurdish migrants, Sufi groups, and Islamic groups in Istanbul.
When comparative literature concentrator and 2019 Rhodes Scholar John Hoffmeyer ’19 began at the University, he was torn between his musical and academic pursuits, especially with his growing interests in literature and philosophy. For a period, he even considered a concentration in math.
Kate Reed ’19, known for her humility and love for learning, is one of four University students to receive a Rhodes Scholarship this year.
The Department of Public Safety wrote that a man peered into a graduate student’s window while exposing himself at Lawrence Apartments late Monday evening in an email to the campus community. The suspect — described as a white male in his 40s, approximately five feet eight inches tall, and wearing a dark-colored hoodie — has not been located at the time of publishing.
One of the nation’s foremost constitutional legal experts would repeal Title VI of the Civil Rights Act in order to solve the quandary that is Students for Fair Admissions v. Harvard.