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. 

    Sculptor Ray King created two new landmark works at two new State of New Jersey buildings and recently shared his thoughts about the works.

      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.

        Slavery in New Jersey survived for months following the declaration of freedom in Texas.

        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.

        April is Child Abuse Prevention Month; COVID vaccine eligibility is expanding; and Stakeholders Allied for the Core of Trenton have started a petition.

        Summer camps, and U.S. 1’s annual summer camp issue, look a little different this year. But they’re back.

        Princeton Nursery School thanks supporters of its recent fundraising event. HomeFront presents a ‘Week of Hope.’

        Updates from Mercer County on COVID vaccine distribution and information about registering for spring courses from Princeton Adult School.

        Notes on Dohm Alley, volunteering in honor of Martin Luther King Jr., and food donations at the West Windsor Farmers’ Market. Plus, free COVID tests for Mercer County residents.

        The cover image is a detail of noted regional artist J. Seward Johnson, Jr.’s, “Alone.”

        Thoughts on a one-way Witherspoon Street, Hugs for Brady marks 10 years, and a Kiwanian lauded for 50 years of service.

        With the spooky tradition of Halloween approaching in the shadows of a truly scary pandemic, the state of New Jersey has issued guidance for any determined trick-or-treaters, costumed party-goers, and others this Saturday, October 31.

        A search for bone marrow donors and reflections on the future of suburbia.

        The League of Women Voters encourages everyone to make a plan for voting. Plans for a mixed-use development in Flemington are progressing.

        A new app helps New Jersey’s contact tracing efforts. A resident reflects on Princeton’s elitism problem.

        Truth in Accounting, a Chicago, Illinois, nonprofit dedicated to educating and empowering citizens with government financial information, releases an annual report on the health of each of the United States. The report just released reports the following — with grim news for New Jersey.

        The Sourland Conservancy thanks participants in the Sourland Spectacular. The League of Women Voters urges citizens to ensure their voter registration is in order.

        Gyms and restaurants are back. Black people face continued injustices. And a proposed bill threatens New Jersey’s farmland.

        As business leaders in New Jersey have continued to express displeasure and frustration with Governor Phil Murphy’s resistance to further reopening the economy, the governor has added to their anger with his proposed budget that adds $1.4 billion in spending.

        The New Jersey Business Coalition, a collection of more than 100 business and nonprofit groups, submitted a letter to Governor Phil Murphy on August 11 outlining economic and public health reasons for the state to move ahead with the reopening of its economy.

        The grip we’ve been able to get on COVID-19 is anything but firm. Lapses in judgment, such as congregating indoors without masks, can quickly undo the gains we’ve made in combating the virus since April.