I, along with a significant chunk of Princeton’s student body, sat down to watch the first presidential debate in Richardson Auditorium last week.
We all understand that Princeton is an obscenely wealthy institution, steeped in the kind of riches that go back centuries, but after almost three years here, I still don’t understand what rights we as students have to access that money.Recently, columnist Marni Morse ’17 wrote an article suggesting that the University should subsidize student train tickets to New York.
Recently the University rolled out the second part of the We Speak survey, designed to collect data on the prevalence of and attitudes toward sexual misconduct on Princeton’s campus so that the University can more effectively respond to such cases.
Last weekend, I saw Raks Odalisque’s show "Dawn." Raks O is Princeton’s belly dance company.
Last spring, college students nationwide discovered that they had the right to view their college admissions files.
On Wednesday, the Black Justice League presented to the student body and the administration a list of three demands, designed to make Princeton more welcoming to black students.
This year multiple photo campaigns were launched and executed by a variety of different groups. Just this semester, we have had the USG Body Image campaign, the SHARE Consent campaign, the Hidden Minority photo campaign and more.
Princeton Urban Congo is a joke dance group made up of members from the Princeton Men’s Swim and Dive Team.
This year, as I entered my second year writing for the ‘Prince,’ I have noticed a lot of articles discussing and criticizing the comments section below our articles.
Black History Month has just ended, so I believe now is the perfect time to look at the goals and intentions of the month, and how they fit into the history of the University. In honor of the month, Shriya Sekhsaria has been writing a very informative series in The ‘Prince’ about the history of African Americans on this campus, from the very first evidence of an African American student, way back in 1792, to the feelings of current students with regards to race relations at Princeton.