On Thursday night, Princeton Debate Panel (PDP) members and formerly incarcerated individuals debated whether or not to enfranchise individuals serving sentences in the United States.
On Monday, Sept. 23, Robert Alter, an Emeritus Professor of Hebrew and Comparative Literature at the University of California, Berkeley, discussed his recently published and widely lauded translation of the Hebrew Bible, as well as his new book, “The Art of Bible Translation,” at a talk co-hosted by the Religion and Judaic Studies departments.
Landscape architect and UC Berkeley professor Walter Hood introduced his plans for a new art piece, “Double Consciousness,” that he hopes will reflect both positive and negative aspects of Woodrow Wilson’s legacy.
U. alumna makes first public appearance since accusing Virginia lieutenant governor of sexual assault
Vanessa Tyson ’98, will meet with a Massachusetts District Attorney about her allegations of sexual assault against Virginia Lieutenant Governor Justin Fairfax. On Feb. 12, Tyson made her first public appearance since coming forward with her allegations. A second woman, Maryland resident Meredith Watson, has also accused Fairfax of sexual assault. Fairfax has maintained that his encounters with both Tyson and Watson were consensual.
Mutschler credited the early completion to “the better-than-expected condition of some of the structure, scaffolding, and netting that allowed work to continue safely throughout the very wet summer and fall and the contractor’s decision to work many weekends during the long days of summer.”
The Daily Princetonian sat down with Undergraduate Student Government (USG) presidential candidates Zarnab Virk ’20, Electra Frelinghuysen ’20, and Nate Lambert ’20, who answered questions about themselves, their platforms, and their plans for the University.
With midterm elections approaching, New Jersey is still using technology which leaves voting results vulnerable to hacks. At a panel Wednesday evening about election security, computer science professor Andrew Appel highlighted the fact that New Jersey and four other states exclusively use computer-based ballots, a method which makes detecting hacks and recounting votes impossible.