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Following the Feb. 1 update to University COVID-19 policies, which saw a loosening of the restrictions on indoor event capacities and an expansion of the categories of approved visitors, eating clubs have adjusted their policies to allow students to bring guests for meals and club events.
Three officials from the Department of Justice Civil Rights Division spoke at the University on Tuesday, March 22 about their work investigating and combating system abuse in policing.
On Feb. 18, Dean of the College Jill Dolan and Vice President for Campus Life W. Rochelle Calhoun sent a memo to the undergraduate student body addressing the recent spike in undergraduate COVID-19 cases. The memo, which urged students to “take good care to limit your exposure to avoid testing positive for COVID[-19]” in advance of midterms week, has sparked controversy on campus, as some students have argued the email was insensitive and placed an unfair burden on students who test positive.
In an email sent by Vice President for Campus Life Rochelle Calhoun on Nov. 30, the University provided additional details about COVID-19 guidelines for undergraduate students. These new policies come following a University announcement on Nov. 27 introducing campus-wide policy changes amid a semester-high rate of COVID-19 cases.
Over Halloween weekend, colloquially referred to as ‘Princetoween’ among students, McCosh Health Center admitted a significant number of students for excessive intoxication and transported some to local hospitals, including Penn Medicine Princeton Medical Center (PMC), for care.
Supported by National Science Foundation (NSF) funding, a new innovation hub led by the University will aim to accelerate entrepreneurship, scientific research, and socioeconomic impact.
Through an art exhibition displayed outside of Nassau Hall earlier this month, several student activist groups pressured the University administration to act on previously-submitted demands.
Princeton seniors Chisom Ilogu ’21, Sarah Kamanzi ’21, Leopoldo Solis ’21, and Lydia Spencer ’21 have been awarded the Henry Richardson Labouisse ’26 Prize.
All exams in the spring semester will “default” to take-home exams due to recent modifications to the University’s final exam policy made by the Committee on Examinations and Standing.
Days after the University announced the creation of an endowed professorship of Indigenous Studies, the Humanities Council awarded an Exploratory Grant in Collaborative Humanities to Professor of English and American Studies Sarah Rivett. The grant will enable Rivett to launch the Native American and Indigenous Studies Initiative (NAISIP), which will include a working group for the next academic year.
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!
The Department of Anthropology recently announced that it will no longer be accepting students for enrollment in the Program in Ethnographic Studies certificate.
Allen Liu ’22 and Christian Potter ’22 have begun campaigning for the position of Undergraduate Student Government (USG) President, with voting to begin next week.
When students returned home in the spring, the University took the extraordinary step of amending standard academic policy. Several such modifications remain in place this semester, with students able to take any course on a pass/D/fail (PDF) basis and the number of courses taken via PDF not counting toward students’ typical four-course limit.
Wallace D. Best, a professor of religion and African American Studies, was appointed director of the Gender and Sexuality Studies (GSS) program last month. Best is the first Black and the first male director of the program in its 38-year history.
After being put on hold due to the pandemic, the Black Student Experience Committee — chaired by Tennille Haynes, the director of the Carl A. Fields Center for Equality and Cultural Understanding — has reconvened this semester.