Corrections or additions?
This column was prepared for the January 11, 2006 issue of U.S. 1
Newspaper. All rights reserved.
Between the Lines
All year long U.S. 1 tracks the comings and goings of Princeton-area
businesses and prints articles about them. The articles may be as
short as one sentence or as long as a 4,000-word cover story. We get
the information from fancy press releases carefully dispatched by
corporate public relations offices or from notes scratched on a
delivery lists by one of our deliverers.
Once a year we summarize those articles in our Progress Edition,
scheduled this year for Wednesday, January 25. For each business
category (communications, computers, finance, etc.) we print
mini-listings of new companies, crosstown moves, companies that
expanded, companies that moved to town, and so on.
Our Progress Edition offers a thumbnail sketch of the Princeton
business community, and it works as a mini-directory, useful to
entrepreneurs who need corporate demographics for their business
plans, or for jobseekers who want to know what companies are
To the Editor:
I am deeply concerned about the nomination of Samuel Alito to the US
Supreme Court. I believe he poses a considerable threat to our
fundamental rights and freedoms. He is a staunch opponent of abortion
rights, a stance the majority of US citizens do not share.
When abortions are illegal, women suffer. We suffer unnecessarily from
serious complications that are easily prevented when abortions are
done in safe and clean environments and by competent and caring health
care providers. We must not go back to the days of back alley
The Senate hearings are an important opportunity to stop this
disastrous nomination before it’s too late. I call on our senators to
oppose Alito’s nomination, and urge their colleagues who sit on the
judiciary committee to do the same.
Deborah Ginsburg MD
Brookline Court, Princeton
For more on the Samuel Alito issue, see Richard K. Rein’s column on
Re Intelligent Design
It is time for "Intelligent Design" in Princeton
Most authorities agree that one of the main causes for New Jersey’s
high property taxes is the large number of small municipalities
Nowhere is this more apparent than in Princeton. We support two
government bureaucracies, two town halls, two police departments, etc.
In my 41 years in Princeton, I have seen consolidation voted down
Both municipalities would benefit. The borough, which would probably
benefit the most, is usually the culprit.
So much for intelligent design. Happy New Year.
Stanley E. Rosenberg M.D.
Elm Road, Princeton
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