Alumni, friends, and members of the University community celebrated the dedication of the new Julis Romo Rabinowitz Building on April 5, 2017. A reimagining of the venerable “Old Frick” Laboratory, the building was made possible by a gift from Mitchell R. Julis ’77 P19 and Joleen Romo Julis P19, and named in honor of their families.
Woodrow Wilson School
In a world filled with cyber hacks, communication silos, fake news and government surveillance, can liberty really survive the digital age? That question—which is playing out in real time across the globe—was the focus of the 2017 Princeton-Fung Global Forum held in Berlin on March 20 and 21. The event, established in 2012 through a generous gift from William Fung ’70, drew university leaders and policymakers from around the world.
Alumni, faculty members, post-doctoral fellows, and University administrators gathered in October to celebrate the tenth anniversary of the Niehaus Center for Globalization and Governance, made possible by a gift from Robert H. Niehaus '77, and his wife, Kate Southworth Niehaus. The event featured remarks by Cecilia Rouse, dean of the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs; Helen Milner, director of the Niehaus Center for Globalization and Governance; and Robert Niehaus.
A $10 million gift will create the Daniel Kahneman and Anne Treisman Center for Behavioral Science and Public Policy at Princeton, enabling the University to strengthen its leading role in this emerging field and improve the development of effective policymaking.
Before moving into a Princeton dormitory, Brian Reilly ’14 lived with a family in a stucco house in Peru, eating two potato-fueled meals a day, mastering Spanish, and conducting surveys about the efficacy of a clean stove project as part of the University’s Bridge Year Program. The varsity lacrosse player has since studied French and Portuguese in preparation for a post-graduation return to the developing world.
Before Kovey Coles ’15 came to Princeton, he had limited experience traveling internationally. During the past three years, he has taken advantage of three opportunities to go abroad to four countries through the University's international initiatives. These programs have helped him choose his major in the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs and set him on a career path in global politics.
A substantial bequest from industrialist and philanthropist William S. Dietrich II, a member of Princeton’s Class of 1960, will endow the University’s Economic Theory Center, which has been renamed in his honor.
Through its Global Health Initiative, Princeton strives to educate students who will become leaders in the fields of health and health care.
The fondness prominent international relations scholar Brooks Emeny ’24 had for Princeton has extended long past his lifetime, eventually resulting in a substantial bequest to benefit future generations of students in his field.