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.
Three Princeton students will receive $10,000 each as winners of the Kathryn Wasserman Davis 100 Projects for Peace program.
Kathryn Wasserman Davis and her son, Shelby M. C. Davis '58 have made a $5 million gift that will provide ongoing support for Princeton’s International Center and allow it to expand and enhance its activities.
Investment executive Robert H. Niehaus, a member of Princeton’s Class of 1977, and his wife, Kate Southworth Niehaus, have made a substantial gift to endow a research and teaching center focusing on issues of globalization.
Walter G. Lee ’01, a software engineer at Google, is creating the Jan and Susanna Lee P01 Scholarship Fund, honoring his parents.
Dozens of student actors, architects, musicians, and dancers have joined forces with faculty members to bring a Russian masterwork to the stage, 71 years after it was supposed to have premiered.
The University’s distinguished program in African American Studies, founded in 1969, has been transformed into the Center for African American Studies, a research and teaching center that is home to some of the nation’s foremost African American studies scholars.
Neir Eshel ’07 has not allowed one semester to pass without taking a course that would help him learn more about the brain and its functioning.