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Gen. Mark Milley ’80 visited the University on Saturday, Jan. 7 to celebrate the 100th anniversary of Hobey Baker Rink. A hockey player, ROTC cadet, and politics student while he was at Princeton, Milley is now a four-star general who serves as the Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. He spoke to reporters from The Daily Princetonian and Princeton Alumni Weekly about hockey, his reflections on studying at Princeton, and the repercussions of the 2021 Capitol riots.
Former Dean of the School of Public and International Affairs (SPIA) Anne-Marie Slaughter ’80 spoke on Monday, Nov. 28, about her latest book, “Renewal: From Crisis to Transformation in Our Lives, Work, and Politics.” At the talk, she and Dean of the College Jill Dolan reflected on feminist leadership and the struggle for gender equality.
The Association of Black Seminarians (ABS) at the Princeton Theological Seminary (PTS) held a demonstration on Tuesday, Jan. 18 outside the Miller Chapel, calling on administrators to rename the chapel. The chapel’s namesake — Samuel Miller, PTS’s second professor who taught at the school in the early 19th century — employed slave labor throughout his life.
On Monday, Nov. 29, Jordan Salama ’19 visited Princeton’s J-Lats student group for a discussion of his new book, Every Day the River Changes. Written as an extension of his thesis in the Spanish and Portuguese department, the book describes his time exploring Colombia’s Magdelena River amid an important political and cultural transition. He also spoke at Campus Club on Tuesday, Dec. 7, in a conversation with professor Christina Lee of the Department of Spanish and Portuguese.
We sit down with the University Student Government presidential candidates, Mayu Takeuchi ’23 and Jasman Singh ’23, to hear more about their platforms, goals, and qualifications. Voting in Princeton’s USG election will be from 12 p.m. on Monday, December 6 to 12 p.m. on Thursday, December 9.
On Wednesday, Nov. 17, Delaware State Senator Sarah McBride addressed members of the Princeton University community in a digital event for the School of Public and International Affairs. While serving as American University’s (AU) student body president in 2012, McBride gained international attention for coming out as transgender in her school newspaper. In November 2020, she became the highest-ranking transgender elected official in U.S. history when she won the state senate election for Delaware’s First district.
The Daily Princetonian and the American Whig-Cliosophic Society present "Reporting on the Supreme Court," a panel event on Monday, July 19 from 8-9 p.m. EDT.
A panel presented by The Daily Princetonian and the Princeton Disability Collective. The panel focused on the importance of media representation on issues related to disability and how to create accessible and inclusive newsroom environments. The panel was on Monday, June 21.
* Eric Garcia, former editor at The Washington Post and The Hill and author of "We're Not Broken: Changing the Autism Conversation"
* Wendy Lu, Staff News Editor and National Reporter at HuffPost
* Sara Luterman, journalist with bylines at outlets including The Nation, The American Prospect and Slate and Contributing Editor at Radiolab
* Julia Métraux, Editorial Assistant at Narratively
* Cara Reedy, Program Manager of Disability Media Alliance Project at DREDF
Jeanette Beebe ’14 is a journalist focused on healthcare and technology. During the COVID-19 pandemic, she has served as a reporter and editor for The Atlantic’s COVID-19 Tracking Project. She also writes a daily newsletter for NJ News Commons about COVID-19 related stories in New Jersey. She spoke to the Daily Princetonian about her time at Princeton, her career in health journalism, and her process for covering COVID-19 in a local context.
Jay Katsir ’04 is a head writer for The Late Show with Stephen Colbert. From 2004 to 2015 he also wrote for the Colbert Report, a satirical news show starring Colbert as a “blowhard conservative-pundit.” He spoke to The Daily Princetonian about what it’s like to write jokes and produce a show during a global pandemic.
Maya Aronoff ’19 GS ’23 thought she would spend the two years after graduation fighting the Trump administration’s family separations at the border. Instead, she has been tackling one of the many issues in the justice system exacerbated by COVID-19: the health of federal inmates.
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!