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The Princeton Dinky, the shortest scheduled commuter rail line in the nation, might have its days numbered. NJ Transit recently commenced a year-long study of the Princeton transit system, with an emphasis on the Princeton Branch transit corridor that unites Princeton with Princeton Junction.
As the academic year comes to a close, the Princeton rowing teams are reaching the apices of their seasons. Like most other sports at the University, the rowing teams were unable to compete throughout the year and could only practice in a limited capacity starting this semester.
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All undergraduate and graduate students eligible under state guidelines are now eligible to receive the one-dose Johnson & Johnson vaccine at Thursday’s vaccine clinic.
Keep an eye out for Tigers when watching this summer’s Olympic Games in Tokyo.
In a Tuesday evening email to faculty, staff, and researchers, the University announced that it will be holding vaccine clinics with “very limited vaccine doses” on Thursday and Friday.
Princeton students releasing demands on University's mishandling of Katz case; media desensitizing Black deaths
In a $20 million gift, Bloomberg Philanthropies has endowed the Emma Bloomberg Center for Access and Opportunity, a resource the University plans to use to expand its commitment to enrollment and graduation of first-generation, low-income (FLI) students.
On Sunday, six days after Princeton Athletics entered Phase IV of the Ivy League’s four-phase plan, the track and field team held a meet at Weaver Track Stadium against The College of New Jersey and Temple University.
Princeton’s all-time goals leader in lacrosse has a new professional home. On Monday, Michael Sowers ’20 was selected second overall in the Premier Lacrosse League (PLL) draft by Waterdogs Lacrosse Club.
On Feb. 4, The Daily Princetonian published an investigation documenting multiple allegations of what we view as predatory behavior and sexual misconduct against classics professor Joshua Katz, some of which reach back more than a decade. Two weeks later, Katz released a statement confirming he had a relationship with a former undergraduate student that violated University rules, and revealed that the administration allowed him to resume teaching after a yearlong unpaid suspension.
Violence is quintessentially American. That’s not an opinion. There have been at least 50 mass shootings — or incidents in which at least four people have been injured or killed by gunfire — in the past month. As of writing, police have killed 292 people so far in 2021 and 985 since April 27, 2020. There is also the United States’ long history of violence against and exploitation of those deemed less valuable on the grounds of race, gender, sexuality, and ability. Violence is so American that we as a collective are largely numb to it.
The COVID-19 vaccine rollout is well underway in the United States with nearly 25 percent of the population being fully vaccinated. Yet the distribution of the vaccine has been far from equitable. Within the Princeton community, students face barriers to accessing the vaccine that are indicative of its uneven accessibility and reveal greater implications about healthcare throughout the country.
As the days warm up, the nights are becoming less intolerably freezing, so take advantage of the start of spring by heading out for some stargazing next time the skies are clear. If you’re on or near Princeton’s campus, consider this a starter guide to the April night sky.
Recently, there was an email sent to faculty by the administration with the subject line, “Important Memo about End of Term Student Stress.” The contents of the email encouraged professors to at least acknowledge the unbearable stress that we’re currently facing. However, this is an email that we see coming too late, too lackadaisically, too inadequately.
In a statement to The Daily Princetonian on Tuesday, University Spokesperson Ben Chang wrote that the University apologizes for “contributing to the pain experienced by the Africa family.”
Divest Princeton rallies; Campus responds to Chauvin verdict
On April 20, former Minneapolis, Minn. police officer Derek Chauvin was convicted of the murder of George Floyd. Members of the University community are weighing in on the implications of this verdict.