Through its Global Health Initiative, Princeton strives to educate students who will become leaders in the fields of health and health care.
Meet Princetonians who embodied the Aspire campaign's goal to make the world a better place in this series of video portraits.
Two proposals by Princeton students have been awarded $10,000 each by the Davis Projects for Peace, which is giving more than $1 million for international endeavors in summer 2011.
The Princeton University Preparatory Program (PUPP) bridges the social, cultural, and academic gaps that stand between intellectually gifted high school students from low-income backgrounds and selective institutions of higher education.
Two proposals by Princeton students have been awarded $10,000 each by the Davis Projects for Peace, which is giving more than $1 million for international endeavors in summer 2010.
Two Princeton students—Hassen M. Yesuf ’10 and Fatu S. Conteh ’10—have been awarded $10,000 by the Davis Projects for Peace, to build a well and redevelop a spring in Jorit, Ethiopia, during the summer of 2009.
Students involved with the Keller Center for Innovation in Engineering Education speak about their research projects, which range from building autonomous robotic vehicles to exploring new cancer treatments.
Produced for the launch of the Aspire campaign in 2007, this video captures Princeton's aspiration to make the world a better place through the power of the mind and the imagination, as seen through the eyes of undergraduate and graduate students.
Princeton University’s Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs has selected the first five "Scholars in the Nation’s Service," a new program created to encourage students to pursue careers in the U.S. federal government.