When COVID-19 first emerged in South Korea, the country’s rapid response and decisive intervention enabled the country to detect cases early, slowing the spread of the infection and controlling mortality rates. Now, the country faces a new spike in cases, leaving many to wonder if a second wave is coming.
In grappling with the Covid-19 pandemic, many scientists and government officials are looking to the 1918 pandemic as a reference point for lessons learned.
In an increasingly polarized world, many see people who are different from them as “outsiders,” or even a threat. Yet, around the world, this tends to be more common in traditionally homogenous societies, according to a series of studies led by Princeton University.
The Woodrow Wilson School looks forward to hosting virtual celebrations honoring its undergraduate and graduate students in Princeton’s Class of 2020. These events are not open to the public; students will be sent sign in/registration information. Please check your email!
Undergraduate Program Virtual Awards Ceremony
The 2018 midterm elections were a milestone for women in politics. Not since the 1992 midterm elections— popularly named “the year of the woman” — had so many women, especially from such diverse backgrounds, been elected to the U.S. Congress.
Fifteen U.S. states remain in shut down due to the ongoing Covid-19 pandemic, while the remainder have reopened partially or plan to reopen soon. In the past seven weeks, more than 33 million workers have filed for unemployment benefits.