Digital technology has become essential for personal communication, getting the news, banking, shopping, and countless routine transactions. As our reliance on technological devices grows, however, pressing questions emerge: How do we define privacy online? Who has access to our data—and how will they use it? How do we prevent cyber attacks?
Looking for perspective on the market’s ups and downs? Eager for tips on how to sustain and grow your assets? Hear experts discuss “Longevity Planning: Navigating Market Volatility Over a Lifetime.”
From the Class of 1937 through the Class of 2016, nearly 25,000 members of the Princeton family came together for the annual celebration of our connections with each other and with Princeton.
Princeton’s Office of Gift Planning presented an informational discussion on “Longevity Planning: Navigating Market Volatility Over a Lifetime” during Reunions 2016. The panel of experts included moderator Margaret Cannella ’73 of Columbia Business School; Suzanne Killea ’83 of Merrill Lynch’s Private Banking and Investment Group; David Boles ’81 of J.P. Morgan; and Stephen K. Shueh ’97 of Roundview Capital.
Alumni, friends, and members of the University community celebrated the new home of the Andlinger Center for Energy and the Environment on May 18. The center has an urgent goal: to help transition the world away from fossil fuels through research and education that will produce the solutions essential to preserving the planet for future generations. It was made possible by a $100 million gift from Gerhard Andlinger '52. The center's primary lecture and gathering space, Maeder Hall, made possible by a gift from Paul Maeder ’75, was also dedicated during the celebration.
Louis A. Simpson, a 1960 alumnus of Princeton’s Graduate School, and his wife, Kimberly K. Querrey, have given $20 million to fund the Louis A. Simpson *60 International Building. The building, expected to be completed this summer, will be the home of the University’s many international initiatives.
Nicole (Nikki) Larson ’16 was shaking as she waited to dive off the starting block. It was the final relay—the 400 freestyle. Princeton needed to win this last race to ensure a tie with Harvard, and keep the Tigers in the running for an undefeated season.
Robert Sedgewick introduces students to the power and potential of computing. Simon Gikandi reexamines the influence that the historical interchange between Europe and Africa had on language and culture. Naomi Ehrich Leonard ’85 designs dynamics for robots inspired by the collective motion found in nature, from flocks of birds to schools of fish.
In 1983 the University was notified that Stephen Hobart Condit of Parsippany-Troy Hills had left some 50 acres of New Jersey real estate in an unrestricted bequest to Princeton. Condit, a Lehigh University graduate, had contributed to Annual Giving in years past in memory of two alumni he believed were related to him. But this gift—which eventually amounted to more than $1 million when the property was sold—seemed out of the blue. Then came a letter from Condit’s lifelong friend James Merrill Macfarland ’32