The group will comprise one SHARE peer from each club. In clubs with no members who are SHARE peers, a liaison will be appointed to work with the SHARE office.
“It’s just such a beautiful place to spend your Princeton years,” Cox said, gesturing to Gauss Hall. “I think it was my destiny to end up a Wilsonite.”
The group released the letter just two days before the anticipated congressional vote on articles of impeachment directed towards Trump, whose actions the historians describe as “a clear and present danger to the Constitution.” The letter assesses that if President Trump’s misconduct is not grounds for impeachment, almost nothing is.
“The secret is that the greatest wealth in this country is owned by the people…” Nader said. “They built all the major industries: aerospace, biotech, nanotech, the computer industry, the internet, pharmaceuticals, on and on.”
Nader, a longtime activist whose work influenced the passage of legislation like the Freedom of Information Act and the Consumer Product Safety Act, utilized his speech to sound alarm bells regarding the state of modern American life.
Though the Undergraduate Student Government (USG)’s election handbook devotes 6,195 words to legislating contested elections and only 43 on uncontested ones, a majority of this year’s USG candidates are running unopposed.
A history concentrator from Highlands Ranch, Colo., Ort ran against Head News Editor Benjamin Ball ’21 and reached the necessary two-thirds majority of the ‘Prince’ present staff to be elected in the first round of voting.
The Princeton Board of Education struck language from a contentious resolution that would limit of speech of elected officials.
On Thursday, Nov. 21, Joshua Bolten ’76, former White House Chief of Staff under President George W. Bush, current CEO and President of Business Roundtable, and a University Trustee, spoke on campus at a public event organized by the Cliosophic Party.
According to a report by the Davis Center, 12.4 percent of all undergraduates in the previous academic year and 25.3 percent of all University students were international students. The Daily Princetonian spoke with four international student veterans from South Korea and Israel about their experiences in service and transitions to the University.