Our PANE Annual celebration

With Danielle Allen '93 and the
Recipients of the 2022 Princeton Prize in Race Relations

 May 12th, 5:30.

Please join us in our first in-person Annual Celebration and Princeton Prize in Race Relations Ceremony in THREE YEARS! We'll meet, mingle, and catch up on all our weird quarantine hobbies in the beautiful tap room at  Jack's Abby Craft Lagers in Framingham, and will honor the incredible young people who will be honored with the Prize for 2022.

Jack's Abby is easily reachable by car (plenty of free parking) or by commuter rail.  The Commuter rail station is a short walk from the venue and we have arranged the schedule of our celebration to accommodate rail travel.  Check here for the commuter rail schedule.  We will be providing a delicious selection of food; Jack's draft lager and wine will be available at a cash bar for guests of appropriate age.


Tickets for you and your guests can be purchased below.  Please note that this is a great opportunity to join PANE or to renew your membership in order to get discounted tickets!


Young Alum PANE Member $10
Young Alum Non-Member $20
PANE Member $20
Non-Member $30


Our evening schedule will be:


5:30 - 7:15

6:00 - 6:30

PPRR Recipients meet with Danielle Allen

7:15 - 7:20 PANE Meeting
7:20 - 7:50 Talk by Danielle Allen
7:50 - 8:00

Q & A

8:00 - 8:30 Presentations by PPRR Recipients
8:30 Old Nassau
8:30 - Whenever Slow Exit and/or Hang Out

Please contact pane.rsvp@gmail.com with any questions or problems.

Danielle Allen '93

Danielle Allen '93 is a professor of public policy, politics, and ethics at Harvard University, Director of the Edmond J. Safra Center for Ethics, and James Bryant Conant University Professor, one of Harvard’s highest honors. She is also a seasoned nonprofit leader, democracy advocate, national voice on pandemic response, distinguished author, and mom. Danielle’s work to make the world better for young people has taken her from teaching college and leading a $60 million university division to driving change at the helm of a $6 billion foundation, writing for the Washington Post, advocating for cannabis legalization, democracy reform, and civic education, and most recently, to running for governor of Massachusetts. During the height of COVID in 2020, Danielle’s leadership in rallying coalitions and building solutions resulted in the country’s first-ever Roadmap to Pandemic Resilience; her policies were adopted in federal legislation and a Biden executive order. Danielle made history as the first Black woman ever to run for statewide office in Massachusetts. She continues to advocate for democracy reform to create greater voice and access in our democracy, and drive progress towards a new social contract that serves and includes us all. Her many books include the widely acclaimed Our Declaration: a reading of the Declaration of Independence in defense of equality.