The Community Auditing Program is open to the public for adults ages 18 and above. All course selections will be on a first come, first served basis whether registration is made online or in-person.
Please Note: In order to register you must have an active account in our database. All accounts are activated upon a one-time, in-person verification of residence and age in our offices at 4 Mercer Street. A driver’s license is adequate documentation to verify both residency and age.
New account activations will take place August 3 - September 4, 2015.
You may visit our offices during this period between 9 a.m. and 4 p.m.
Fee: $175 per course unless noted otherwise, per semester.
Auditor Only Series fee: $100
Payment: Credit card (Visa, MasterCard, and Discover) accepted online; check, cash or credit card accepted in-person, on-site.
If you plan to register in-person please print the Registration Application and bring the completed form with you when you register.
To receive a refund when dropping a course or dropping out of the program, you must notify the CAP office in writing by the designated last day for refunds. All refund requests must be submitted in writing; please send an email to PUCAP@princeton.edu or use our refund form.
In-person registration : 4 Mercer Street, First Floor
Home/off-site online registration: begins at 11 am
There will be a one (1) course limit until the third day of registration. This includes registering or wait-listing for a course.
Registration remains open from September 9 - September 30, 2015. You may register online, by mail, or in the CAP office, through the first two (2) weeks of class for courses with space available.
CAP office hours are Monday - Friday, 9 am - 4 pm.
CAP Lecture and Reception
Date to be determined
The event is for fall 2015 enrolled auditors only. RSVP to the CAP office by December 4, 2015. More details to come.
A special thank you to our Spring End of Semester Lecture guest Stanley Katz, Lecturer with the rank of Professor and Director of the Center for Arts and Cultural Policy Studies of the Woodrow Wilson School
His presentation "Philanthropy and Plutocracy" related his work with megafoundations and the impact of the biggest new foundations on public policy.