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Members of the University community who meet the CDC’s definitions for low-risk travel within the United States will “no longer require additional permission” for University-sponsored domestic travel in the United States, according to a new memo from Aly Kassam-Remtulla, Associate Provost for International Affairs and Operations.
Editor’s Note: This piece includes descriptions of sexual assault that some readers may find distressing.
A proposal presented by the Program in Linguistics to establish a sequence in American Sign Language (ASL) that fulfills the University’s A.B. language requirement was approved unanimously by the Faculty Committee on the Course of Study (COCS) last Tuesday, according to Deputy University Spokesperson Michael Hotchkiss.
Princeton residents have proposed the establishment of a new community center to provide services to “vulnerable Princetonians, whose ages span from infant to senior,” including grade school tutoring, a community garden, and emergency housing support services.
Midterms are over, and the snow is melting, but as you break out the spring clothes, you’re probably realizing that you have weeks of tough course loads ahead of you before summer hits. As you gear up for the rest of the semester, consider trying out some fresh study music to get you through those late-night essays and endless problem sets. Break out of the lo-fi beats rut with these equally-atmospheric Spotify playlists and albums, tested and rated by yours truly over the first half of the semester.
On-campus programs and housing for summer 2021 will be restricted to senior thesis research that requires laboratory access or other special University resources, according to a memo sent to students by Dean of the College Jill Dolan and Vice President for Campus Life Rochelle Calhoun.
“Princeton divest, oh yeah! Just like the rest, oh yeah!”
It’s been 50 years since Peter Singer, Professor of Bioethics at Princeton University’s Center for Human Values, wrote his essay “Famine, Affluence, and Morality,” arguing that the affluent ought to be donating more of their wealth to humanitarian causes.
This October, three first-year students sat down with hot beverages and interview questions, prepared for a casual conversation with University President Christopher Eisgruber ’83. But Eisgruber is only one of many high-profile guests these students — who have yet to experience an in-person semester — have spoken with over the past few months.
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!
Before leaving home, my phone history with my parents was sparse, to say the least. Most texts between my mom and I were of the “come home now” variety, with a few “don’t stay out too late” and “where are you?” messages thrown in for good measure.
“I don’t really care if you’re settling for Biden, as long as you’re voting for him,” said Celia Buchband ’22, president of the Princeton College Democrats.
What surprises me the most about living in a city is how quickly I got used to the noise. The rumbling of the subway, the shouts from the sidewalk, the honking cars — after a few days spent jumping at each sound, they’ve quickly faded into the background music of what has become my everyday life.