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Princeton NJ Events

Events for Monday November 19, 2018

Tech Workshop: iPhone Basics 2, PSRC

Monday November 19, 2018
10:00 AM

This workshop will provide advanced information on the operating system of the iPhone. Participants should already have mastered basic settings, phone calls, texting, installing apps, contacts, and basic use of the camera. (NOTE: This class does not cover Android phones, such as Samsung, LG, or Motorola). Registration required. No fee. Class limit: 10. Instructor: Evelyn Sasmor

Suzanne Patterson Building, 45 Stockton St., Princeton. For more information, visit princetonsenior.org.

Monthly Meeting, Women's College Club of Princeton

Monday November 19, 2018
1:00 PM

The monthly meeting of The Women's College Club of Princeton will be held on Monday November 19 at 1PM at All Saints' Episcopal Church, Terhune Road Princeton. A presentation of stories, songs, and visual features will trace the legacy of slavery in the Sourland Mountains dating back to the Revolutionary War. Speakers will be John Buck, Elaine Buck, and Beverly Mills. The latter two have written a book "If these Stones Could Talk" and their research led to the preservation of the Stoutsburg African-American Museum.

The event is free and open to the public. Light refreshments will be served. For further information visit www.wccpnj.org.

Author Talk with Keith Whittington on “Speak Freely: Why Universities Must Defend Free Speech”- Princeton Public Library

Monday November 19, 2018
7:00 PM

65 Witherspoon Street, Princeton - 609-924-9529 - www.princetonlibrary.org

In his new book “Speak Freely: Why Universities Must Defend Free Speech,” Keith Whittington, William Nelson Cromwell Professor of Politics at Princeton University, argues that universities must protect and encourage vigorous free speech in order to fulfill their most basic, fundamental, and essential purposes, including fostering freedom of thought, ideological diversity, and tolerance. Examining such hot-button issues as trigger warnings, safe spaces, hate speech, disruptive protests, speaker disinvitations, the use of social media by faculty, and academic politics, the book describes the dangers of empowering campus censors to limit speech and enforce orthodoxy.

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