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Princeton recently announced its new Learning and Education Through Service (LENS) initiative, which “will allow all undergraduates to spend a summer focused on service and social impact work that engages with communities beyond campus.” LENS will work in coordination with the Center for Career Development and the Pace Center for Civic Engagement to connect students with the University’s existing service internship opportunities.
As Thanksgiving break drew to a close, the town of Princeton swung into full gear with holiday decorations.
The following content is purely satirical and entirely fictional.
I love my walks to The Daily Princetonian newsroom. The views of Elm Drive during the fall season are beautiful, with historic, stone-clad buildings and multi-colored trees. The paths are lined with orange leaves, chattering students, and whizzing scooters, bringing both a sense of the crisp autumn and collegiate liveliness.
Students in VIS Department protest during open studio event, call for firing of Professor Joe Scanlan
As registration for spring courses begins, the University plans to offer nearly 200 new undergraduate courses in the upcoming semester.
On the evening of Nov. 15, juniors and seniors in the University’s Program in Visual Arts opened their studios for community members to observe the students’ art. Many of the student artists displayed posters, designed by juniors in the department, next to their studio spaces, according to multiple students in attendance. The posters had the words “Fire Joe Scanlan – VIS students” or “Fuck Joe Scanlan – VIS students” typed in boldface over a plain brown background.
As someone raised in a predominantly white town, I’ve dealt with a lot of ignorance and alienation.
Princeton invests so much effort into welcoming its new students that I probably couldn’t list every activity or resource offered to a matriculating student, but I found that, despite all this effort, the school doesn’t bother to always get one’s name right — not even when giving someone their netID and other web accounts that will unlock the next four years.
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After two consecutive defeats to end an otherwise excellent season, Princeton football is perhaps facing a significant loss to its roster, as first-year running back Ryan Butler has entered the transfer portal. Butler retweeted a post from @FarrellPortal on Twitter last week, indicating that he is looking at the possibility of transferring for next season.
Over fall break, I made Colombian arepas with a group of my friends in one of New College West’s communal kitchens. While teaching my friends how to knead the dough and figuring out how to turn on the too-fancy-for-its-own-good stove, I reflected on my past experiences making these savory delicacies with my family and on how I have grown as a Latina during my time at Princeton.
Currently, it’s impossible to walk around campus without encountering one of the over eleven ongoing construction projects in the area — such as the University Art Museum, the demolition of First College, renovations near Frist Campus Center, and an overhaul of Whitman College’s heating system. While some construction is necessary to campus infrastructure and development, the scale and number of the projects have transformed Princeton into an active construction zone. Altogether, the current state of campus creates a sense of administrative deprioritization of student comfort and wellbeing.
Counseling and Psychological Services (CPS) 24/7 support line goes live; University deploys first electric bus
A new 24/7 support line from Counseling and Psychological Services (CPS) went live on Monday, Nov. 21. Students can call 609-258-3141 to speak with a counselor any day of the year, including evenings, weekends, and holidays and regardless of whether they are currently on campus, according to the CPS website.
Sixteen Princeton football players received All-Ivy honors and seven players received first team recognition, the most of any team in the League.
Students gathered via Zoom on Monday, Nov. 21 for a feedback session with Public Safety officials on a proposed expansion of security cameras on campus.
On Saturday afternoon, No. 9 Princeton men’s water polo (27–5 overall, 10–0 NWPC) won in a nail-biting overtime thriller against No. 16 Fordham (26–8, 16–0 Mid-Atlantic Water Polo). The win advanced the Tigers to the second round of the NCAA Water Polo Championships.
The University’s first all-electric bus was deployed late last month, with 16 more scheduled to be put into service through February as the campus transitions to a fully electric fleet.