1000 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
Princeton women’s basketball (4–1 overall, 0–0 Ivy League) first loss couldn’t have come in a more thrilling fashion. Despite a buzzer-beater at the end of regulation to send the game into overtime, as well as several chances at the end of overtime to force double overtime, Princeton fell 77–75 to Iowa (3–1) on Wednesday night.
This semester I have been writing a series of articles calling attention to gender inequality among Princeton’s faculty and the various factors that cause that disparity — while those contributing circumstances are noteworthy, the lack of action within the University should be scrutinized. Princeton, as a self-proclaimed “first-class” institution, should lead educational institutions in gender equality, not lag behind. Yet Princeton is not unique — the culture of academia perpetuates the dismissal of female work.
Yusef Salaam, one of the exonerated “Central Park Five,” was only 15 years old when he was falsely accused and convicted for the assault and rape of jogger Trisha Meili, who was found nearly dead in Central Park on April 20, 1989. Salaam spent more than six years incarcerated.
Princeton wrestling spent last year urging its fans and its doubters to #GetIn: to buy into its program, to hop on board before it became hopping on the bandwagon.
It isn’t hard to find the biggest eaters on campus. Whether it’s at a dining hall or in an eating club, they show up in droves — and they bring their appetites. As they thread their way to empty tables, they balance multiple plates piled high with food, ready to sit down for an hour and feast away.
Though many students may know Community Relations Sergeant Sean Ryder by his trademark cape and sparkly pants, he sat down with The Daily Princetonian in full police uniform. Famous for his orientation skits, Sergeant Ryder has spent 13 years at the University’s Department of Public Safety (PSAFE).
About a month ago, the popular Facebook group Tiger Confessions shut down. Its moderator, who went by the alias Ty Ger, did not offer any public announcement; most of the group’s 5,000+ members just woke up to see a blank page when they tried to scroll through the group, as many did on a daily basis. A lot of students expressed sadness at the group’s closure, almost a year after its creation.
Many of us here may not make the time to journal. As hardworking students who “got into Princeton,” the idea of leaving time and effort to write down a journal entry every night might sound absurd. When there is a paper due at 8 a.m. the next morning, being told to reflect upon your deepest fears is just not going to have much appeal. But after the past few months of keeping a journal, I’ve learned that those 20 minutes of writing can teach you more about yourself than any assignment ever could.
Tucked behind the University Chapel, George Segal’s perennially misunderstood “Abraham and Isaac” depicts a bearded man brandishing a knife, preparing to slay a college-aged youth bound and on his knees. The piece’s poignancy and structural ambiguity invite double-takes and photographs. Among students and campus visitors, it has gained an unfortunate reputation.
In terms of record, it’s hard to imagine a better start to Carla Berube’s tenure as the head coach of Princeton women’s basketball (4–0). Through four games, the Tigers remain undefeated, with three of their four wins coming by double digits.
On Friday, Nov. 15, Marie Yovanovitch ’80 testified before the House Intelligence Committee as part of the ongoing impeachment inquiry into President Donald Trump. Yovanovitch was the U.S. Ambassador to Ukraine until May 2019, and she spoke to the committee about corruption, national values, and the attack on her character extensively.
From classes, to dorms, to dining halls, there is almost always a solid crowd of people just nearby. We have all experienced the rush of freshman year as we try to find and build our friend groups. Once we get settled into our Princeton experience, however, we rarely venture beyond the comfort of our selected friend group.
In the 20 years she’s been employed at Campus Dining, Edith Murray has swiped cards, worked in the kitchen, washed dishes, forged bonds with frequent diners at the Center for Jewish Life (CJL), and baked cookies. She’s famous for her welcoming presence and for her strong connections with students, which persist even after graduation, when alums meet with Edith during Reunions.
Princeton women’s volleyball (16–7 overall, 12–2 Ivy) split the weekend with a win against Brown (13–10, 5–7) and a tough, yet thrilling, loss to Yale (15–7, 11–2) to give them the Ivy League championship, split with Yale.
On Monday, Nov. 19, Tyler Eddy ’21 announced the election results from the “trial program” of his Student Speaker Initiative, which aims to host two speakers at the University.
Jameson Doig GS ’58, ’61, a professor emeritus of political and public policy, died on Oct.19, 2019 at the age of 86.
I used it to find rides home for the holidays, do statistical analyses on the top 10 states and cities of origin for my graduating class, and identify mutual connections through roommates I might know or shared residential colleges. On Sept. 6, 2019, that all changed when Tigerbook, my beloved research and social bonding tool for campus, removed all hometown, dorm, and roommate data from student profiles. For a time, photos disappeared as well. At first, I thought I could adjust, but two months later, I find myself using Tigerbook dramatically less frequently, and I believe that the removal of this data, while protecting students’ privacy to some extent, has overall resulted in a net loss to the Princeton campus.
Since Sunday, Nov. 10, University Health Services (UHS) has observed an outbreak of acute gastroenteritis on campus. Gastroenteritis, or stomach flu, causes nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea and spreads through misprepared food, contaminated water, and contact with infected people.
Staffan de Mistura is a diplomat who has worked for the United Nations and the Italian government. During his 40 years with the United Nations, he was stationed in countries including Iraq, Afghanistan, Sudan, and Lebanon, and he served as the UN’s Special Envoy on Syria from 2014 to 2018. Throughout his career, de Mistura has focused on humanitarian relief, conflict resolution, and peace-building. He gave a lecture at the Friend Center on Monday afternoon, entitled “Arm-Twisting the Devil: Lessons on How to Limit Harm to Civilians During Times of Conflict.”
On Monday, Nov. 11, the University’s Bridge Year Bolivia students relocated to Cusco, Peru, after political upheaval in the country prompted concerns about student safety.