Speaker: Jeanne Lambrew, Senior Fellow, The Century Foundation; former Deputy Assistant to the President for Health Policy, Obama Administration Lambrew will be visiting the School as part of its Leadership through Mentorship Program.
Bruce Blair, Research Scholar, Program on Science and Global Security, Princeton; Sharon Weiner, Assoc. Prof. School of International Service, American University; Amb. Whyte Gomez –President of the UN Conference to Negotiate a Legally Binding Instrument to Prohibit Nuclear Weapons Stanley N. Katz, Lecturer with rank of Prof. of Public and Intern’l Affairs will moderate the panel The discussion will coincide with the art exhibit “Shadows and Ashes: The Peril of Nuclear Weapons” that will be held in the Bernstein Gallery from November 6 to December 7.
As U.S. ambassador to Kenya and Guatemala under President Bill Clinton and to Guatemala under President George W. Bush, Prudence Bushnell’s diplomatic career occurred amid explosive events, including the unfolding of the Rwandan Genocide and, later, a car bomb attack on the U.S. embassy in Kenya by al-Qaeda agents. A powerful voice, Bushnell attempted to persuade Rwandan military officials to cease the slaughter. Later, she pushed Kenyan President Daniel arap Moi to implement democratic reforms and combat governmental corruption. Bushnell will visit Princeton University to discuss her career and the state of international diplomacy under the Trump Administration. Her talk, “Diplomacy in the Age of Terrorism,” will be held on Thursday, Oct. 19, at 4:30 p.m., in Arthur Lewis Auditorium*, Robertson Hall.
Leading conservative thinker David Frum was one of the earliest and most prominent conservative voices to come out in opposition to President Donald Trump. A CNN contributor and senior editor at The Atlantic, Frum said in a public radio interview on June 6, 2016 that Trump “is shattering the safeguards that protect democracy.” Frum’s forthcoming book, “Trumpocracy: The Corruption of the American Republic,” will be released early next year. Frum will speak at Princeton on Wednesday, Oct. 18, 4:30 p.m. in Robertson Hall’s Arthur Lewis Auditorium.*
The ways in which enduring inequality is amplifying — and will continue to exacerbate — the effects of climate disasters will be examined in the panel discussion, "Unnatural Disasters: Houston, Puerto Rico and Other Sites of Climate Crisis," at 5 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 19, in Guyot Hall, Room 10. This event, presented by the Princeton Environmental Institute, is free and open to the public.
Princeton University Concerts' popular family programming for kids 6-12 returns on Saturday, November 4, 2017 at 1PM in Richardson Auditorium, Alexander Hall. In "Meet the Music: Four Harmonious Friends," The Chamber Music Society of Lincoln Center will perform a new musical and magical version of a very ancient story. Tickets required.
Princeton University Concerts presents a performance by Tabea Zimmermann on viola and Thomas Hoppe on piano. Musical Preview by La Vie en Cello - Princeton student cellists at 7pm, free to ticketholders. See Ticket Information
Four-time GRAMMY nominated pianist/composer Gerald Clayton and his trio comes to Princeton in a performance featuring Jazz at Princeton University students.
String quartet,Quatuor Mosaïques, performs works by Mozart and Haydn. Pre-concert Talk by Professor Wendy Heller at 7pm, free to ticketholders. Ticket information: This concert is available as part of the Concert Classics Series subscription. Buy 3 or more events and Make Your Own series to save 10% off single tickets prices. Single tickets are on sale now by using the link below, or by calling the Box Office at 609-258-9220. SINGLE TICKETS: $50, $40, $25 General; $10 for students with valid ID
Princeton Arts Fellow and faculty member Jaamil Olawale Kosoko curates a series of lectures on Black Feminist Performance, welcoming artist-scholar-organizer Ebony Noelle Golden. The lecture is free and open to the public.