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New Jersey Senator Cory Booker and NJ-12 Congresswoman Bonnie Watson Coleman have won reelection, and three state ballot initiatives involving tax deductions, redistricting, and the legalization of marijuana are expected to pass, according to projections from the Associated Press and The New York Times.
“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.
I admire doctors’ mastery of medicine — knowing the intricate folds of the intestine like a memorized puzzle and navigating the maze of masked organs tucked beneath skin. They wear white coats of purity and stethoscopes of armor. They’re highly decorated, respected, and glorified. They’re calm with their tools, commanders-in-chief of the body, and menders of ailments. They care for our bodies when we aren’t sure how to — when pain inflicts itself upon us like an uninvited guest. Our bodies are our most valuable assets — an entangled blend of psychic, emotional, and physical scars. And so, living in a vessel as dynamic and ever-changing as the human body is a gift that requires multiple levels of both self-care and professional care.
Since April, the COVID-19 pandemic has forced the University’s 11 eating clubs to shut their doors and operate on a solely virtual basis. The eating clubs, however, plan to welcome new sophomore and junior members this spring through a virtual Street Week and Bicker process.
In 2019, junior Collin Eaddy, running back on the University football team, was named as a second-team All-Ivy League selection. He had carried 159 times for 799 yards and 12 touchdowns, led the Ivy League in rushing touchdowns, and had at least one rushing touchdown in eight games.
It’s 2 a.m on a Saturday, and I am once again attempting to organize my Spotify library. So far, I’ve succeeded in making a measly morning playlist and finishing my 20th listen of “9 to 5” by Dolly Parton. Glancing at the time on my phone, I sigh and shut my laptop screen to get ready for bed, knowing full well that I will not be continuing my efforts tomorrow.
In its weekly meeting, the Undergraduate Student Government (USG) implemented the new Disability Task Force, which aims to address the needs of students with disabilities on campus.
A second round of applications for grant funding from the Princeton Small Business Resiliency Fund (PSBRF) opened on Nov. 1, 2020, after the organization disbursed a first round of grants in September.
With the presidential election tomorrow, calls to get out the vote are circulating with an increasing sense of urgency and commitment. The fate of our democracy itself, we are told, is at stake in a way it has not been before, and only through encouraging those around us to act out their civic responsibility at the ballot box can we hope to protect and extend this democracy.
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In a recent CNN column, Thomas Koenig ’20 expressed concern for the then-upcoming confirmation hearings of President Trump’s nominee to the Supreme Court, Justice Amy Coney Barrett. He wrote about his dread for the partisan spectacle that would ensue.
When former Vice President Joe Biden began his campaign for President, not a single one of my liberal friends wanted him to win the Democratic primary. It was candidates like Bernie Sanders and Elizabeth Warren who received floods of Instagram posts and retweets expressing a revived sense of optimism and a novel attitude of political engagement among young voters. After Biden received the nomination, I, as well as my classmates, were struck with an aggressive wave of disappointment; disappointment at his age, disappointment at his submergence in establishment politics, and disappointment in the absolute lack of surprise at his nomination. However, as the radically unexpected events of 2020 have unfolded, Biden’s embodiment of vanilla politics might be just what Americans need.
Everyone has their own approach for taking care of their mental well-being. When Animal Crossing: New Horizons came out this past March, I thought the game would be a perfect counterbalance to the stresses of a wildly uncertain year. The game’s premise was inviting enough: led by an entrepreneurial “tanuki,” the Japanese word for racoon-dog, the player is able to take part in a once-in-a-lifetime island getaway where they can design their own island and live in harmony with a collection of cute animals.
To create The Daily Princetonian’s first-ever list of the most influential Princeton alumni in politics, a dozen staffers spent nearly a month collecting names, researching candidates, and deciding who would make the cut. Below, you’ll learn how our internal deliberations unfolded. You’ll also find demographic analysis about the final list.
We’ve named 29 Princeton alumni who profoundly shaped politics this year. See who made our list.
When Mona Wang GS looked out her window in San Francisco on Sept. 9, she “wondered if the apocalypse was coming.”
On Friday, the Undergraduate Student Government (USG) Social Committee hosted Lawnparties virtually, with Jason Derulo headlining and Glenna Jane Galarion ’21 opening.