Mercer County Community College recently unveiled a multi-pronged program to educate citizens and empower them to become leaders within their communities.
Emily Mann — the visionary artistic director of McCarter Theater from 1990 to 2020 and the writer of more than a dozen stage works — is now herself the subject of a new biography.
The holiday season is here, and there’s something glowing brighter than ever. That’s because the region’s cultural presenters are once again adding an abundance of color and life to a season that is dark and cold.
While the pandemic may have paused concert going, the new Princeton University Press publication “Ways of Hearing” proves that concert hall silence did not pause sound thinking about music.
Changing the Landscape: Healthy Yards = Healthy People/Cambiando el Paisaje: Jardines Sanos = Gente Sana, a year-long project aimed at encouraging our community to adopt healthy lawn care practices, continues to make progress.
Many towns within Mercer County area saw moderate levels of population growth over the last 10 years, according to information released last month by the U.S. Census Bureau.
Princeton Makes, a new artist cooperative, is celebrating its grand opening. Princeton-area architects and designers are marking the eight-day Jewish holiday of Sukkot with an 11-day display of sukkahs, or temporary shelters, on public sites around town.
Sheila Bodine's latest photography exhibit, “Princeton Together,” is an ode to the town she lives in, shown at the Arts Council of Princeton through October 9.
The New Jersey State Button Society will lift its pandemic-induced pause button and celebrate its 80th anniversary tri-state button show at the Union Fire Company and Rescue Square Hall in Titusville on Sept. 11.
One controversial application -- for a new home on Wheatsheaf Lane -- was approved, while another -- Princeton University's plans for the former Court Club -- won't be resolved until the fall.
A residential street in Princeton is the unlikely home of the nonprofit Shark Research Institute, which advocates for shark conservation and protection.
Triumph has reopened and begun work on its new location at the former Post Office in Palmer Square. And a new Caribbean restaurant has opened on Nassau Street.
The Zoning Board of Adjustment dedicated more than two hours during its June 15 meeting to a contentious hearing on a proposed new construction home.
After being forced to pause meetings due to the COVID-19 pandemic, the Amateur Astronomers Association of Princeton is finally back and looking at the stars.
The value of preserving history is facing off against the importance of addressing tomorrow’s scientific problems as a Princeton University plan to alter the historic Prospect Avenue streetscape to accommodate new engineering buildings has generated fierce debate.
The Historical Society of Princeton has long been known for its annual house tour featuring architecturally and historically significant Princeton homes
Princeton-based artist Carole Jury exhibits a retrospective of her works at 19 Hulfish Street from May 4 through 9 in a show titled “Reinvention – Act. #1.”
Blue Bears Special Meals is planning a special celebration for our second anniversary of enabling young adults facing intellectual and development disorders to work and learn in a meaningful environment
James Demetriades, the recently named CEO of Penn Medicine Princeton Health in Plainsboro, is taking charge of one of the region’s major medical centers during an era of unprecedented changes.
With e-bikes, an additional trend is pumping up the action. Namely, the appeal for aging cyclists of motor-assisted bikes that can still allow enjoying fairly lengthy or hilly rides
Arts Council of Princeton artist-in-residence Robin Resch says she likes the idea of using Nassau Street’s Dohm Alley as the setting for her upcoming photographic exhibition, “Taking Pause”
Share My Meals, a Princeton-based nonprofit started last year to fight food insecurity, has expanded into Lawrence Township. Last month, the organization added Fedora Cafe as the fifth restaurant in its network of food suppliers.
Mercer County and the communities within will receive a combined total of almost $187 million in aid from the federal government over the next two years.
Museums in Motion exhibitions and programs look at the time span between 1800 and today to highlight the contributions of both “the legendary and unknown” Americans of African ancestry