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Last week, the Faculty of Arts and Sciences announced that is likely to create a new undergraduate concentration in Theater, Dance, and Media. We weren’t sure exactly how “media” fit into all of this. But we thought it was a good idea. So good, in fact, that we thought that some other concentrations that could also benefit from a little dose of media.
Many students who have sought peer tutoring from the Bureau of Study Counsel this fall are still waiting to be assigned tutors as the semester draws on, due in large part to high demand and a shortage of tutors.
Administrators will begin accepting nominations next week to fill undergraduate positions on the student-faculty Honor Council that will adjudicate academic integrity cases starting next fall.
What better way is there to procrastinate making the decision that may determine your entire financial career than by reading tips on how to make said decision? Here’s Flyby’s list of (sometimes conflicting) tips for choosing your concentration.
Dalena Wright, center, senior fellow at the Ash Center, speaks at the event "Hong Kong: Origins of the Crisis" in CGIS-South on Wednesday.
Students involved in the arts on campus expressed excitement at the newly proposed ‘Theater, Dance, and Media’ concentration.
The Teaching Campaign secured an endorsement from the Committee on Degrees in Studies of Women, Gender, and Sexuality last Thursday, as it bumped up efforts to rally undergraduate support.
The Faculty of Arts and Sciences is likely to adopt a new concentration in “Theater, Dance, and Media” to begin enrolling undergraduates in fall 2015, University officials announced on Monday.
Six professors shared the everyday implications of history during the third annual “History is Everything, Everything is History” talk Wednesday afternoon.
At the meeting, which was held by a committee charged with reviewing the General Education program, students and administrators discussed the purpose of Gen Ed.
Dean Michael D. Smith, far right, moderates a symposium on the intersection between public service and academics.
A campaign for smaller sections started by GSAS students garnered the endorsement of the English Department, which on Tuesday voted unanimously in favor of a motion to limit section sizes to 12 students.
Princeton’s faculty voted Monday to immediately terminate the policy, which mandated that no more than 35 percent of grades awarded by each department could fall in the A range.
The students at the meeting emphasized the need for a more visible, centralized place to explore post-graduation applications of the humanities outside of traditional paths like professional school or academia.