As the holidays approach, New Jersey is gearing up for potential spikes in COVID cases and the impact of the recently discovered Omicron variant.
This year’s Senior Living issue should actually be called Seniors Living. That’s because every article in this issue either focuses on or was written by someone over 65 — the magic age when AARP tracks you down.
Fleeing, antidotes have been key factors in personal survival during our COVID era. Escape literature can be history: Paris on the Brink. Surprisingly for me, November turns me to “The Plimoth Colony Cookbook.”
As Thanksgiving approaches and minds and shopping lists turn to the annual day of overindulgence, area nonprofits are instead directing their attention to those who need extra help to ensure they have food to put on the table Thanksgiving day and every day.
HomeFront is holding events in conjunction with National Hunger & Homelessness Awareness Week, and Princeton Senior Resource Center hosted a successful benefit event with Bernice A. King.
Conservation activists celebrate the cancellation of the PennEast Pipeline project and commend the individuals, organizations, and government entities that helped stop it.
Thanks to a board member from the Stoutsburg Sourland African American Museum, area schools now have access to a detailed map showing Black history sites in the region.
With hopes that others may have more information on Trenton’s past and islands, we are sharing correspondence from Peter White, a descendant of one of Trenton’s original families.
For people who have lived in the area for long enough, last week’s cover story on Plainsboro’s famous Elsie the Cow conjured memories of Walker Gordon Farm, Borden Dairy, and Elsie herself.
The late New Jersey based sculptor Jonathan Shahn’s “Dignity of Labor” standing in front of the New Jersey Department of Labor and Industry is a fitting reminder of Labor Day.
This story recalls one of many evacuation flights operated by Pan American World Airways, rescuing Americans and others caught in the midst of war and revolution in hot spots around the world.
It is with considerable sorrow that we must now leave a country for which we sacrificed so much. We invested so many lives and so much treasure, and I would have thought the local people would return our munificence and stay with us, but no — they have chosen to go their own way.
U.S. 1 continues to accept works of short fiction, poetry, and short plays by writers and poets who live or work in the greater Princeton area. Email submissions, along with a brief biography, to email@example.com.
It’s a time warp, to see my daughter glowing in the rainbow-colored poncho I crocheted myself on a rainy afternoon when I was exactly her age.My past is back. At last retrieved from the mothballs.
Summer Fiction Year-Round: U.S. 1 continues to accept and publish submissions of original poetry, short works of fiction, and plays from readers who live or work in the Princeton area. Be sure to include a brief biography with your work.
Taking it day by day can be tedious, whereas eying up retirement for a millennial can be like looking through a telescope. Let’s break it down decade by decade.
PCRD supports the effort to protect the historic former Court Club in its current location and to protect the three homes on Prospect Avenue from demolition by Princeton University.
Dan Aubrey’s pieces in the June 23 paper about the life and legacy of woodworker George Nakashima prompted longtime reader and poet and recent recipient of the Nakashima Foundation Peace Award Scott McVay to submit this time capsule, first read on June 9, 2009 at the re-dedication of the fir…
U.S. 1 is publishing user-submitted original short stories and poetry year-round, including works by Anne Hiltner and Carolyn Foote Edelmann in this week's issue.
This week’s paper — U.S. 1’s annual summer arts preview — is full of optimism for bright days ahead and a return to normalcy. Dan Aubrey’s run down of music, art, and other cultural happenings this summer starts on page 6 and runs nearly 6,000 words — showcasing a broad array of events, many…
While a rose by any other name is still a rose, not so with irises — especially the Carr Iris. Named after the historic Bordentown horticulturist and flower hybridist Franklin Carr, the iris bearing his name has a distinct pedigree.
When my children were much younger, I sometimes burst into tears realizing that one day they would not be permanently around me anymore. Now I realize children need to leave the nest when they are ready.