Like any savvy basketball player, Victoria Baum Bjorklund ’73 knows when to pivot, when to rebound, when to charge forward. As one of the pioneers of Princeton coeducation, she used those skills when negotiating campus culture and throughout her professional career.
Emily Cheng ’21 spent her summer in Boston, teaching math and science to children from low-income families. Inspired by a best-selling novel, she wrapped knowledge in fun and found that kindness is essentially a chain reaction.
The University community welcomed the tenth cohort of Bridge Year volunteers -- incoming students who have deferred their freshman year to engage in public service projects abroad. Princeton faculty, staff, alumni benefactors, and former Bridge Year participants wished these new Princetonians well as they prepared to embark on their journeys.
Cliff Brangwynne’s research has provided a foundation for an entire new field of study and uncovered promising clues for potential treatments for cancer and neurodegenerative diseases like ALS, Alzheimer’s disease, and Huntington’s disease.
Douglas Chin '83 is a prime example of how a Princeton education can be a "rocket booster for students seeking socioeconomic mobility"—in his case, almost literally. The flight-obsessed son of Chinese immigrants, Chin became an aerospace engineer who helped propel—and protect—generations of NASA astronauts.
See how the collective effort and spirit of alumni, parents, and friends supports everything that makes Princeton extraordinary, including an exceptional faculty, unsurpassed financial aid program, and the wide range of educational and extracurricular opportunities that enrich the student experience.
Princeton University’s 2017-18 Annual Giving campaign raised $69,554,597 — the second highest total in Annual Giving history — with 55.7 percent of undergraduate alumni participating. The results are notable for their strength across all of Princeton’s constituencies: undergraduate alumni, graduate alumni, parents, and friends.
From the Class of 1937 through the Class of 2018, nearly 26,000 members of the Princeton family came together for the annual celebration of our connections with each other and with Princeton. Even though the P-rade had to be halted in progress because of a lightning storm, this did not dampen the spirit and enthusiasm of Tiger attendees.
December 2017 brought the most significant overhaul of the U.S. tax code since 1986, with profound impact on individuals, trusts, estates, and businesses-at least until 2025 when key provisions may expire. Princeton’s Office of Gift Planning hosted a breakfast for 1746 Society members at Reunions that featured a panel of Princetonian experts discussing recent changes in taxes and what they mean for individuals, trusts, and estates.
Princeton’s Office of Gift Planning hosted a breakfast for 1746 Society members at Reunions that featured a panel of Princetonian experts—Charles D. “Skip” Fox IV ’75, Jennifer Jordan McCall ’78, Howard “Scott” McCue III ’68, and moderator Richard Rampell ’74—discussing recent changes in taxes and what they mean for individuals, trusts, and estates.