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The controversy surrounding Undergraduate Student Government (USG) Referendum No. 3 stemmed from topical and nuanced political stances, and genuine and strongly-held beliefs and values. Debates surrounding the situation in Palestine and Israel are immensely complicated, and students should be able to voice their opinions on these issues. Beyond voting, we can play an important role in campus politics by forming advocacy groups, sharing our viewpoints and perspectives with others, and highlighting the strengths and weaknesses of various arguments. In many ways, the advocacy of student groups for and against the referendum encouraged civic engagement: the majority of those voting in the most recent USG election did not abstain on Referendum No. 3. But how did the aftermath of the vote devolve into a situation in which the backlash focused on scapegoating individuals and misleading the public?
On April 18, the Princeton Reunions Team fulfilled 67.6 percent of the bed requests from student performing groups for Reunions.
Pulitzer-winning author Jhumpa Lahiri was born in London to Bengali parents from Calcutta, and was raised in Rhode Island. Her works often reflect on the experiences of immigrant and Indian-American families in the United States. Lahiri sat down for an interview with The Daily Princetonian in anticipation of her new collection of essays, “Translating Myself and Others.” Though currently the director of the Creative Writing department at the University, Lahiri will join the faculty at Barnard College next year.
At its meeting on Tuesday, April 26, the Princeton Town Council reviewed plans for the Graduate Hotel construction, heard from organizers of a May Day march, and recognized the Climate Action Plan Emissions Reduction Strategies (CAPERS) team from Sustainable Princeton.
Faculty Committee approves minors program, renames ‘concentrations’ to ‘majors’
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According to an email to Visual Arts students at 7:23 a.m. on Tuesday, April 26, there was a fire at 185 Nassau Street, which houses the Visual Arts (VIS) Program. Jeff Whetstone, the Director of the VIS Program, said in the email that no one was hurt and the “events scheduled in the building today should be able to proceed.”
A proposal submitted by the Faculty Committee on the Course of Study to allow for academic minors was approved by faculty on April 25, according to a University statement.
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Natalia Orlovsky ’22 was named as the valedictorian for the Class of 2022, and Frances Mangina ’22 was named the salutatorian, the University announced on Monday, April 25.
Dear Class of 2026,
It was only a few weeks ago when Tiger baseball (6–26, 3–12 Ivy) had lost 20 of 22 games and was wallowing in terms of most defensive metrics.
Flanked by a posse of student dancers, Flo Milli, the headliner for the Undergraduate Student Government (USG) spring Lawnparties, turned up on the Frist North Lawn, to the raucous cheers of hundreds of students reveling in a day of free food, eating club festivities, and fine weather.
The earth has finally defrosted, and little signs of it are all over campus. The carefully planted tulips and flowering trees around campus add pops of color to a scenery whose palette, between stone buildings and snow, emphasizes white and gray for so many months of the year. But though these intentional bits of nature and springtime make me smile, my favorite part of campus’ emergence into warmer weather is the flowers that start popping up on their own, unexpectedly appearing on patches of grass that lay plain the day before.
Men’s volleyball at EIVA Championships
This is the second installment of a two-part column on the eating clubs. The first part can be found here.
Content warning: The following article contains references to sexual assault, rape, and police brutality.
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