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On Jan. 6, Sen. Ted Cruz ’92 (R-Texas) formally objected to the certification of Arizona’s Electoral College vote count. Soon after, a mob supportive of President Donald Trump attacked the U.S. Capitol Building, leading to a lockdown and disrupting Congress’s eventual confirmation of President-elect Joe Biden’s win.
America has witnessed one of the darkest days in the modern history of its democracy. Numerous violent rioters besieged the Capitol and breached into congressional chambers, attempting to stop the lawful certification of the presidential election. This barbarous attack, while sudden, is not an isolated incident, but the grand culmination of the four years of rhetorical strategy that Republican leaders have learned and enabled from President Trump.
Yesterday, on a day some say may live in infamy, pro-Trump rioters stormed the U.S. Capitol building during a special joint session of Congress. In these special episodes of Daybreak, we take you through the events of the day and discuss where we’ve been and the implications of what's to come.
My phone would not stop buzzing yesterday. Fox News, MSNBC, CNN, ABC — every news organization was ablaze with the heat of the potential coup.
In its Spring 2021 reopening plan, the University announced that it will not change its Academic Calendar, which slashed the usual weeklong Spring Break to a mere two days. This is not only an unnecessary modification to the usual University calendar, but it is detrimental to the academic experience, mental health, and well-being of students. This new calendar allows for only two days of break in an otherwise uninterrupted fifteen weeks of coursework, examinations, and paper deadlines.
On my way to take my 82-year old grandmother for her COVID-19 vaccination, I received the first notification regarding the article, “The New Strategy to Suppress Conservative Voices on Campus”. Having lost my father to COVID-19 only a few months ago, I understood the importance of making sure that my grandmother, who lives in an independent living facility, would “get the jab” as early as possible. Staying safe, celebrating life, welcoming a New Year, and praying for happier times: these are the things that I and the rest of the Whig Clio Governing Council should have been doing over our winter break.
A dear friend of mine, who is a Latino immigrant, was denied entry to a New Jersey hospital. Twice. He was coughing, had a fever, and felt so weak to the point that he took days off from his job, which was very rare given his usual punctuality. A couple degrees below the temperature-cutoff for entry to the hospital, he was told by hospital staff to stay home and not come back again until he reached the threshold.
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Originally published in May 2018 at this link.
Nearly two months after the general election in which Georgia went blue for Biden, we've arrived at a day that will shape the federal government for years to come. What dynamics have been at play in the Georgia special elections?
Those with a college degree, especially from prestigious universities, are often fortunate enough to have many available career paths. Some of those paths involve slugging through corporate hierarchies or competing with others for the best positions. And while there are certainly benefits, working at status quo giants often means forgoing some degree of freedom. In contrast, working at a startup, especially right out of college, is ripe with opportunities. Not only will startup experience benefit you in the long run, but also it will provide you with gratification in the present. Here are the four reasons why you skip the corporate ladder right out of college and opt for a more personalized startup experience. To continue reading this article, visit The Daily Princetonian's sponsored content brand, 48U Studios, which connects Princeton students like you with recruiters.
In February, we relaunched The Prospect, dedicating the section to arts, culture, and self-reflection. Here are 13 pieces from an unprecedented year.
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Originally published on December 6 at this link.
Originally published on December 4 at this link.
Originally published on November 19 at this link.
Originally published on October 31 at this link.
Originally published on October 27 at this link.