“Princeton University has a longstanding commitment to service, reflected in Princeton’s informal motto — Princeton in the nation’s service and the service of humanity — and exemplified by the extraordinary contributions that Princetonians make to society.”
Christopher L. Eisgruber
President of Princeton University, Class of 1983
Connecting Learning & Service
天天啪日日在线观看-99久久爱免费视频视频-男女啪啪啪-日日啪The value of service is central to the mission of Princeton as a liberal arts university. It infuses the passions and pursuits of our students, faculty, staff and alumni, and is essential to how Princetonians serve the public good.
The University has reinforced its commitment to helping students and alumni use their educations to not only benefit themselves but also society more broadly. We push students, faculty and alumni to think about how their research, education and lives will benefit the nation, the world and humanity, and give them the support and resources to make it happen.
Our alumni engage in service across the world, participating in civic society and leading meaningful lives connected to a larger purpose and impact. Every year, more than 15,000 to serve Princeton and University-sponsored projects. Alumni can serve with their class, regional associations, affiliated groups, the and more. Annually at , top honors go to an undergraduate alumnus and a graduate alumnus for their service to society.
Building Community Connections
Princeton-sponsored service programs offer positive ways for students, faculty and staff to engage with the larger community.
Among many initiatives supported by the University community are opportunities to serve as firefighters; donate bikes, food and clothing for charities; promote sustainability and environmental stewardship; and host educational and commemorative events, such as for Martin Luther King Jr. Day.
Emphasizing Commitment to Service
In 2016, Princeton's informal motto was revised to "In the Nation's Service and the Service of Humanity," bridging phrases from Woodrow Wilson, Class of 1879, who served as president of Princeton before becoming president of the United States, and Supreme Court Justice Sonia Sotomayor, Class of 1976.
A medallion with the informal motto is set in the crossroads of the walkways on the front lawn of Nassau Hall.