Free menstrual products are now supplied in campus bathrooms, marking the implementation of the Menstrual Products Task Force’s initiative, which was approved by University administrators last semester.
Alongside the previously announced headliners, other artists who were featured included Acid Dad and Kalbelles at Terrace Club, DJ CTE at Cottage Club, Emily Vaughn at Tower Club, Concept at Cannon Dial Elm Club, Avante at Ivy Club, Sage the Gemini at Colonial Club, and Cedric Gervais at Tiger Inn.
This restriction follows last year’s frosh ban, which prohibited first-year students from entering eating club parties on the final night of frosh week. In the days prior to the 2018 ban, University Public Safety had evacuated 28 students to either Princeton Medical Center (PMC) or McCosh Health Center for alcohol-related emergencies.
On June 1, the group of students seeking to reform policies relating to the Title IX office at the University staged a walk-out of a #MeToo panel and held signs and donned purple in lieu of orange and black during the P-Rade.
After over 100 hours of protest in front of Nassau Hall, Princeton Students for Title IX Reform (PIXR) updated their list of demands. Additionally, PIXR has called for a public statement from the University, signed by President Christopher Eisgruber ’83, “in order to demonstrate the University’s commitment to addressing students’ persistent suffering.”
According to the task force’s official project proposal, their aim is to help students live a healthier, more dignified lifestyle and keep students from sacrificing other material needs, or missing class, to be able to obtain menstrual products.
The assembly outside of Nassau Hall marks the third day of the student protest against the University Title IX office, as students have remained on the lawn overnight between demonstrations. Students have been on Nassau lawn since Monday at 10 a.m.
Over 70 students have gathered on the front lawn for the past two days to protest the Title IX’s office handling of sexual misconduct cases. This sit-in follows several months of protests and graffiti on campus that aim to demonstrate their misgivings against the Title IX process.
Dozens of University students are participating in a sit-in to push forward a list of at least eleven demands crowdsourced from the student body detailing specific ways in which the University could improve upon its Title IX policies.
“I saw so many paths to success and so it was really comforting to know that whatever path I take, as long as I’m doing the things I’m interested in and working really hard, that I think I’ll be able to find success in the future,” a 2019 participant Nicole Meister ’22 said.
The recitation of the names of victims of the Holocaust began at 9 p.m. on Wednesday, May 1, in the Murray-Dodge Courtyard and continued for 24 hours. In 30-minute shifts, student volunteers recited the name, age, place of residence, and place of death of each of the approximately 6 million Jews who were killed.
On Thursday night, three former Jeopardy! contestants spoke about their time on the show and competed in two games of Princeton-themed Jeopardy! against a few graduating seniors. Five-time winner Gil Collins *99, who serves as Director of Global Health Programs, won the first game, but all three former contestants fell short in the second, defeated by Emma Corless ’19.