“We want to bring our love and enthusiasm for Princeton [to] their computer screens,” Rachel Hazan ’21, Orange Key Co-Chair and Undergraduate Student Government (USG) Treasurer, wrote in an email to The Daily Princetonian.
Some students and professors expressed concern with the lack of an overarching University policy.
“I cannot overemphasize measures like hand hygiene and cough etiquette,” Physician Coordinator for Global and Community Health Irini Daskalaki said. “They’re evidence-based, and they truly can help with lowering the rate of an outbreak.”
As part of their mission to increase civic engagement on campus, members of Vote100 encouraged students to call, email, and write letters and postcards addressed to the offices of government officials.
During her recent visit to the Woodrow Wilson School, The Daily Princetonian spoke with Rojas about her work at The Workers Lab and her thoughts on the most pressing issues facing American workers.
The Association of Black Seminarians of Princeton Theological Seminary has released a petition for the institution to annually set aside 15 percent of the portion of the endowment used on operating expenses to fund tuition grants for black students. This would amount to $5.3 million a year, based on an estimate derived from the seminary’s expenses in the 2017–2018 school year. The petition also asks for the establishment of a Black Church Studies program.
Manuel José Cepeda Espinosa was a magistrate of the Constitutional Court of Columbia for eight years and served as its president from 2005 to 2006. Justice Cepeda was a member of the technical-negotiation team working on transitional justice during the Colombian peace process. From 2014 to 2018, he served as the president of the International Association of Constitutional Law. During his recent visit to the Woodrow Wilson School, The Daily Princetonian spoke with Cepeda about his role in the Colombian peace process and his thoughts on current trends in constitutional law.
Imee Marcos, a current candidate for a Philippine Senate position and the daughter of former Filipino President Ferdinand E. Marcos, says she graduated from the University in 1979, but according to Deputy University Spokesperson Michael Hotchkiss, no record shows that she graduated.
“One of the things we are trying to do is keep things alive and do more than just hold a vigil every single year to remind people of the situation,” said graduate student Mikey McGovern, president of student group Free Xiyue Wang. “We want to actually turn consciousness into action.”
Because of an endowment given by Michael Novogratz ’87 and wife Sukey Cáceres Novogratz ’89, the Bridge Year Program will be renamed the Novogratz Bridge Year Program. The program will now accept 42 students, an increase from the previous year’s 35.