Monday, April 6, 2020
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Survival Guide

Advice you can use in your business and career

Seeing Stars

James Peebles, winner of the 2019 Nobel Prize for physics, will be the speaker at the Princeton Mercer Regional Chamber’s annual Albert Einstein lecture.

Data for the Good

Jeanette M. Wing makes an argument for computational thinking in a variety of fields.

Aiming for a Diverse and Inclusive Sate Economy

For New Jersey Economic Development Authority (NJEDA) CEO Tim Sullivan the words diversity and innovation are synonymous with economic empowerment.

Preparing Educators to Prepare Tomorrow’s Workforce

At an upcoming meeting of the Princeton Mercer Regional Chamber of Commerce, TESU president Merodie Hancock will discuss how she is continuously updating the university’s offerings to meet the challenge of staying current with the rapidly evolving needs of employers.

Pyramid Schemes, Through the Ages

TCNJ Provost William Keep discusses the multilevel marketing industry at the Princeton Mercer Regional Chamber of Commerce on Wednesday, April 17.

Census 2020 Is About Who Counts and Who Doesn’t

The Princeton Area Community Foundation is hosting a workshop on the census — and how nonprofit groups can help ensure that everyone is counted — on Wednesday, July 17

Branding and Marketing for Small Business

Small businesses don’t have the resources to hire a big ad agency, but that doesn’t mean they should neglect marketing.

Storytelling for Business

In your next meeting, instead of breaking out a PowerPoint presentation, why not tell a story instead?

Building the Blockchain

Ed Zabar is the guest speaker at the next meeting of the Blockchain Princeton group, scheduled for Thursday, February 27.

Making a 30-Second Commercial For Yourself

David Trapani, CEO of Sandler Training - AGT & Associates, will lead a workshop on building elevator pitches at a meeting of the Princeton-Mercer Regional Chamber of Commerce on Wednesday, February 26.

Trending Stories

Mercer’s Voting Machines: Old, Hackable, and Not Going Anywhere

Mercer County’s substandard, easily hackable voting machines were supposed to be replaced in 2008. But they will still be in place for the 2020 election.

The Fall of Icarus