“What is irreplaceable to you?” Capturing diverse answers from the local community, a public art installation will grace Dohm Alley, near the corner of Nassau and Witherspoon Streets, beginning the week of April 12. The Princeton University Humanities Council is partnering with the Arts Council of Princeton (ACP) to host the exhibit. It will feature portraits and stories arranged by ACP Artist-in-ResidenceRobin Resch, a Princeton-based photographer who earned her Master’s in Architecture from Princeton University in 2003.
Demand for fish and seafood is the world’s fastest growing protein food sector. Indeed, the authors of the 2019 UN High Level Panel on the Oceans and Climate Change urged human transition from terrestrial to more marine-sourced foods. But with wild stock fisheries already at their peak (and possibly beyond), how do we achieve this? Can we really build a healthier environment and have our fish and eat it, too? Responsible open ocean aquaculture offers solutions. With decades of experience in tackling these issues, aquaculture pioneer, Neil Sims, p’17, from his operations base in Kona, Hawaii, will present: a history of open ocean aquaculture; current commercial incentives that are driving it; and the technical innovations Ocean-Era employs to balance marine protein demand with environmental concerns. There will be ample time for Q & A, with priority given to viewer questions sent in advance to: firstname.lastname@example.org.
THE ZOOM LINK will be sent to the first 300 who register by March 7th
NEXT PRINCETON PROPELLER: Tuesday, April 13th 2021 (7 PM)
March 2021 Propeller (
Tuesday, March 9, 2021 - 7:00 PM to
Cost: Donations welcome
Organized by: BFG
You are invited to join us for Princeton Diversity Discussions! In his 2021 State of the University letter, Princeton University's President Christopher L. Eisgruber remarked, "We will press onward with the actions and conversations required to make this University stronger, more inclusive and equitable, and truer to the aspirations that we cherish. Doing so will require more discussions about challenging topics including race in America and at Princeton."
Princeton Diversity Discussions is our ongoing series of friendly and inclusive gatherings for discussing race-related issues, supported by the Association of Black Princeton Alumni (ABPA), Association of Latino Princeton Alumni (ALPA), Asian American Alumni Association of Princeton (A4P), Princeton Association of New York City (PANYC), Princeton Club of San Diego (PCSD), Princeton Club of Northern California (PCNC), Princeton Club of Southern California (PCSC), Princeton Association of New England (PANE), Princeton Association of Delaware, Princeton Club of Washington (PCW), Princeton Area Alumni Association (PA3), Princeton Club of Chicago (PCC), the Class of 1980, the Class of 1990, and Terrace.
To join our email list for notification of our future gatherings and conversation topics in advance, please email Princeton Diversity Discussions Founding Director Jenny Korn '96 at email@example.com. Open to *everyone* that would like to talk about race, racism, and racial justice, Princeton Diversity Discussions invite alumni, students, staff, family, friends, and everyone you think is groovy to join us! For now, we are meeting digitally, and **ALL** of our online gatherings are open to EVERYONE, whether or not you live in the city that’s hosting. Please attend as many of our digital meetings as you’d like. We are excited to discuss race with you soon!
Princeton Diversity Discussion (
Monday, March 15, 2021 - 7:00 PM to
Assistant Professor of Politics and International Affairs,
Princeton School of Public and International Affairs, Princeton University
Jointly sponsored by Princeton Area Alumni Association and
the Association of Asian American Alumni of Princeton
Rory Truex's research focuses on Chinese politics and theories of authoritarian rule. His book Making Autocracy Work: Representation and Responsiveness in Modern China investigates the nature of representation in authoritarian systems, specifically the politics surrounding China's National People's Congress (NPC). He argues that the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) is engineering a system of “representation within bounds” in the NPC, fostering information revelation but silencing political activism. Original data on deputy backgrounds and behaviors is used to explore the nature of representation, policymaking, and incentives in this constrained system.
His research on Chinese politics has been published in the American Political Science Review, Journal of Politics, Journal of Conflict Resolution, Comparative Political Studies, China Quarterly, and has been featured in The Wall Street Journal and The New York Times. Current projects explore how Chinese citizens evaluate their political system, the relationship between media bias and credibility in non-democracies, and patterns in dissident behavior and punishment.
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