It is our hope that the University will strive to bring as many students back to campus as possible.
We call on President Eisgruber and Director of the Center Lynn Loo to end Princeton’s relationship with ExxonMobil.
While it’s important to celebrate Princeton’s accomplishments in diversifying its student body, recent data shows that there’s still much room for improvement. As was the case 60 years ago, it may be time to rethink the admissions system again.
The Municipality of Princeton firmly believes that Black Lives Matter and that policing here in Princeton is, and should be, a work in progress ... We do, however, want to provide context for two statements that appeared in a recent article in The Daily Princetonian.
The University has an obligation to its community to be clear about the options it is considering for the fall semester and beyond. Bringing students into the fold only when a decision is made shirks that obligation.
We want to believe that engaging in anti-racism, dismantling structural racism, and achieving racial equity are things a policy school can and must teach us — not just as niche topics, but as core tenets and fundamental practices in our field of public policy.
Before COVID-19 wrecked the spring semester, I set out to pull back the veil on Princeton’s admissions process.
We feel that we have not been prepared by the School to confront the structures of race and power which undergird policy crises.
Ressa and her colleagues at Rappler, who have unearthed many such abuses, are guilty only of holding Duterte to account.
We need you to speak up to promote environmental justice and to help preserve the integrity of our democracy.
Campus security should not mirror, let alone multiply, policing practices and forces.
As some of the oldest and most well-established organizations on campus, we recognize our and Princeton’s complex history with race and our role in directly recognizing and calling out the injustices that have impacted and continue to impact Black students.
The humanities declined after the last recession. But coronavirus may be the chance to set up their resurgence.
Local communities should make their own decisions regarding re-opening.
May we look back at this pandemic as the moment we finally learned to value one another over marks on a transcript.
The administration is asking graduate students and University workers to bear the brunt of these costs, while shareholders and the endowment are insulated from the restructuring. The University is asking us to make “sacrifices” while it proceeds to sacrifice us.
It did not take a pandemic for queer people, especially those who must conceal their identities to survive, to endure the loneliness of alienation, secrecy, and heterosexist, violent hate.