For more than 100 years Princeton’s Graduate School has attracted the world’s most promising young scholars. They work in labs, in libraries, in the field, and in classrooms, infusing the campus with fresh ideas and helping to drive discovery. These graduate students collaborate with the University’s faculty members, produce original scholarship, and teach and mentor undergraduates, in preparation for leadership roles in academia, industry, and government.
Alan Lukens ’46’s college years were interrupted by World War II. Part of the US Army’s 20th Armored Division, he was 21 years old in April 1945 when his unit and other American soldiers broke through barbed wire surrounding Germany’s Dachau concentration camp to find emaciated prisoners shouting in relief.
Inspired by the desire to help broaden boundaries for vision-impaired people, three Princeton University students created an armband device that allows a wearer without the ability to see to interpret color. The project emerged from a new class offered for the first time this spring, "Transformations in Engineering and the Arts," and lived up to the name of the course.
A mighty thanks to the 43,910 alumni, parents and friends who gave #OneMoreRoar in support of the 2015-16 Annual Giving campaign. See how the Princeton family came together and roared for Old Nassau.
Princeton University’s 2015-16 Annual Giving campaign raised $59,334,144 -- the second highest total in Annual Giving history -- with 58.4 percent of undergraduate alumni participating. The results are notable for their strength and breadth across all of Princeton’s constituencies: undergraduate alumni, graduate alumni, parents and friends.
Simon Gikandi, Princeton's Robert Schirmer Professor of English, wanted students to experience Africa up close: "not from outside, but from inside." He took them to places where they could wander through the streets, talk to residents, and question their own assumptions.
In Gikandi's six-week global seminar, "African Cities: Their Pasts and Futures," students read about African cities from different perspectives—literary, sociological, historical—studied Twi, the local language, and immersed themselves in the sites and sounds of Accra.
Digital technology has become essential for personal communication, getting the news, banking, shopping, and countless routine transactions. As our reliance on technological devices grows, however, pressing questions emerge: How do we define privacy online? Who has access to our data—and how will they use it? How do we prevent cyber attacks?
Looking for perspective on the market’s ups and downs? Eager for tips on how to sustain and grow your assets? Hear experts discuss “Longevity Planning: Navigating Market Volatility Over a Lifetime.”
From the Class of 1937 through the Class of 2016, nearly 25,000 members of the Princeton family came together for the annual celebration of our connections with each other and with Princeton.
Princeton’s Office of Gift Planning presented an informational discussion on “Longevity Planning: Navigating Market Volatility Over a Lifetime” during Reunions 2016. The panel of experts included moderator Margaret Cannella ’73 of Columbia Business School; Suzanne Killea ’83 of Merrill Lynch’s Private Banking and Investment Group; David Boles ’81 of J.P. Morgan; and Stephen K. Shueh ’97 of Roundview Capital.