Twenty undergraduates are working with the Carl A. Fields Center for Equality and Cultural Understanding to engage the University’s student body in critical conversations about equity and inclusion on campus.
Last fall, the University's Women*s Center commissioned an art installation for the popular Frist A Level dining area. On Sept. 27, during a Women*s Center event commemorating the 50th anniversary of the University’s first class of women, the design was debuted to the public.
“We have been moving from plastic water bottles for two years now,” Chris Lentz, Campus Dining’s associate director of marketing and community engagement, explained. “We started with boxed water, and mostly based on feedback from staff, students, and faculty, ended up switching over to aluminum.”
In an email sent to students on Aug. 9, CJL executive director Rabbi Julie Roth wrote, “These enhanced security measures are in alignment with both the expanded measures taken at the University and security increases at Jewish institutions worldwide.”
As president of the University, Wilson falsely asserted that no black student had ever attended the institution and actively prevented black applicants from being accepted, writing: “It is altogether inadvisable for a colored man to enter Princeton.” Over two hundred students, alumni, and faculty members gathered to protest at the dedication of the University’s new installation, “Double Sights,” which is meant to represent Woodrow Wilson’s complex legacy.
“We take those prices and reduce the price to anywhere between 20-50% depending on the quality of the item – how new it is, the condition of the item, the uniqueness of the item based on our inventory,” Lisa Nicolaison, who is the Engagement and Communication Coordinator at the Office of Sustainability, wrote in an email to The Daily Princetonian.
Also included in the report were statistics regarding fires for the 2018 year, listing five incidents on campus: one in Blair Hall, one in 1901 Hall, one in Dodge-Osborne, one in Yoseloff Hall, and one in the Lawrence Graduate apartments.
Every student accused of an Honor Code violation is entitled to a Peer Representative to guide them through the process. Prior to this semester, few on campus knew of this right. Peer Representatives are aiming to change that.
On the evening of Sept. 19, around 20 students gathered in the basement of Murray-Dodge Hall to prepare for the Princeton Climate Strike on Sept. 20, turning used cardboard boxes into sustainable protest signs.
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.