Thanks to the advent of cell phones, tablets and smart cars, Americans are increasingly reliant on wireless services and products. Yet despite digital technology advancements, security and privacy safeguards for consumers have not kept pace.
Five new professors have joined the faculty of the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs, and one existing faculty member has received a promotion. The School also honors the memory of two faculty members who passed away in the 2017-18 academic year, and salutes one faculty member transferring to emeritus status.
Seventeen high school and college students from a diverse group of indigenous tribes in New Mexico arrived at Princeton on June 9 for a weeklong program focusing on contemporary challenges and federal policies affecting Native American communities.
Following decisive military defeats in Iraq and Syria, the Islamic State or ISIS, has lost its so-called caliphate, and its fighters have been driven underground or dispersed.
This spring, Princeton juniors studying mass incarceration in the United States traveled to Washington, D.C., to present to U.S. Sen. Cory Booker their policy findings and recommendations from a semester of research.