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Monthly Archives: January 2019

Go Inside the Current Issue of U.S. 1: January 30, 2019

The following stories were originally published in the January 30, 2019, issue of U.S. 1 Newspaper.

The Non-Artist Creating Precious Musical Moments

When violinist Xiaofu Zhou arrives in Princeton on Sunday, February 3, for his recital at Princeton Theological Seminary’s Miller Chapel, it will not be through the efforts of an agent or a professional organizer, but rather through the tireless advocacy of those who have been changed by his playing.

Bristol Riverside Theater Review: ‘On Golden Pond’

‘On Golden Pond” is sturdy enough to earn its continuing place in the American repertoire.

Commentary: Time to Face and Listen to the Music

To echo famed American wordsmith Yogi Berra, ‘Classical music has become so familiar, nobody knows about it.’

Guest Artist Phan Follows Musical Pattern at IAS

Tenor Nicholas Phan sings Franz Schubert’s “Schone Mullerin” (Beautiful Milleress), the first ever vocal recital of its kind, at Princeton’s Institute for Advanced Study February 1 and 2.

The Quarterback Who Set the Stage for Tom Brady

Tom Brady’s great but he’s not a game changer in pro football. Another quarterback set the stage for him 50 years ago.

Name Changes, Deaths

Computer Associates has been acquired by computer chip manufacturer Broadcom and has changed its name to Computer Associates, a Broadcom Company, in an $18 billion deal.

Grant Awarded: Princeton Satellite Systems

Princeton Fusion Systems — a fully owned division of Princeton Satellite Systems — has been awarded $1.25 million in funding from the U.S. Department of Energy’s Advanced Research Projects Agency-Energy.

What to Do About Trucks at Exit 8A?

The area around Exit 8A has become a hub for warehouses and distribution centers. How are the local transportation networks coping with the influx of tractor trailers? And what should be done in the future?

TerraCycle Program Aims to Reduce Trash with Re-Usable Containers

TerraCycle, a Trenton-based company that specializes in finding uses for hard-to-recycle waste, is trying to remove trash from the equation altogether with a new program called “The Loop.”