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We are the team of students responsible for the Charter Co-op Eating Club proposal. While we were initially hesitant to address Charter’s decision to go Bicker publicly, many of our supporters have urged us to share our thoughts. We’d like to acknowledge that some of us personally know leaders of the winning proposal team and have nothing but love and respect for them as individuals. However, we believe they and the Charter Board of Governors have made a mistake in replacing the club’s longstanding sign-in policy with bicker.
Thirty years ago this Friday, more than 600 students and University personnel gathered to demand that Tiger Inn and Ivy Club — the last two all-male eating clubs — allow women to become members. On the steps of Robertson Hall, class president Erica Fox ’91 declared, “The male-only admissions policies create a situation which, by preventing us from being whole people, hurts all of us.”
Women’s basketball (15–1, 3–0 Ivy League) posted wins over Dartmouth (7–10, 1–3 Ivy) and Harvard (11–6, 2–2 Ivy) over the weekend to sweep the team’s first Ivy League road trip of the season.
Alice Lin ’20 was announced as one of the 15 recipients of the Churchill Scholarship, which will fund one year of study of mathematics at Cambridge University.
Princeton men’s basketball’s (8—8, 3—0 Ivy League) most complete defensive outing of the season helped propel the Tigers to their third straight Ivy League win.
After more than four decades as a sign-in club, the Princeton Charter Club will re-adopt Bicker in the spring of 2021, according to an internal email sent to Charter members on Jan. 15.
On Thursday, Jan. 16, Sexual Harassment/Assault Advising, Resources, & Education (SHARE) and the Interclub Council (ICC) announced the creation of the SHARE Council for Eating Clubs (SCEC).
Gabriela Oseguera Serra ’20, Yousef Elzalabany ’20, and Matteo Parisi of the University of Oxford have been named the recipients of the 2019 Daniel M. Sachs Class of 1960 Graduating Scholarship, one of the University’s most prestigious honors.
New Jersey Senator and 2018 Class Day speaker Cory Booker announced the suspension of his campaign for President of the United States via Twitter at 11 a.m. Monday, Jan. 13.
It is unbelievable that just under a year ago, I was addressing you all for the first time as the editor in chief. Today, I am addressing you for the last time.
In their last meeting of the semester, the Undergraduate Student Government (USG) appointed Wells Carson ’22 as the next clerk and subsequent chair of the Honor Committee, confirmed the creation of an ad-hoc Committee on Eye Health, and heard committee updates.
Nearly three hundred student and local protesters gathered in Hinds Plaza on Saturday, Jan. 11, for a “No War with Iran” rally.
Ben Chang, the University’s Deputy Vice President of Communications, carries two phones — one for work, one for personal use. One’s case is black and sleek. Emblazoned on the other one is a vibrant Piet Mondrian motif.
University professors James McPherson and Sean Wilentz were two of the five historians who sent a letter to The New York Times in December requesting corrections to its 1619 Project, igniting debates in national media and on Twitter over the role of slavery in American history.
On Nov. 8, Emily Geyman ’19, had one chapter of her senior thesis: “How do Shallow Carbonates Record Sea Level and Seawater Chemistry?” published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (PNAS) journal.
Around 100 students, professors, and community members gathered on Saturday outside of Frist Campus Center to learn about and protest against the Indian government’s Citizenship Amendment Act (CAA), enacted on Dec. 11.
Princeton has little to show for its experiment in “grade deflation,” except inflating grades that continue to lag behind those of its peer institutions.
Senior forwards Bella Alarie and Taylor Baur have participated in many consequential games against Penn during their time at Princeton, including each of the past three Ivy League tournament championships.
The saying goes, “it’s not how you start, but how you finish.” For the Princeton men’s basketball team, these words are becoming more real with each passing game — most recently, a 63–58 win over rival Penn at home.
Sitting in his Jadwin Gym office almost precisely a year ago, head wrestling coach Chris Ayres explained his team’s depth problem.