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Called the “Picasso of election analysis,” Charlie Cook painted a picture of America’s political future last night in Hickman Hall on Douglass campus. Cook, editor and publisher of The Cook Political Report and analyst at National Journal, shared insight on the political sphere with students, faculty and visitors to the University. “You have to say President [Barack] Obama is the favorite today. There’s no way around saying that,” Cook said.
In the six months since the death of Tyler Clementi, students at
the University experienced the effects of tragedy firsthand. Still,
some students find that coping also means moving forward.
The four friends on the MTV reality series "The Buried Life"
have helped deliver a baby, competed in a krumping competition and
played basketball with President Barack Obama.
Sixty years of strife mark the relationship between India and
Pakistan, but two student groups at the University want to make
that history just that — history.
The mere mention of college may evoke images of fraternity
parties, football games and new friends, but according to a recent
study, an essential element of the university experience —
education — is falling to the wayside.
With the holiday season drawing nearer, members of a new campus
organization are working to convince students that it truly is
better to give than receive.
Moody's Investor Service gave the city of New Brunswick an A2
rating this year, which the company says reflects lower financial
stability in the city.
As the clock stroke 12 yesterday afternoon, students on campus
raised their voices for all those who are often silenced.
At the end of Saturday's fifth annual Women of Color Initiatives
Symposium, Katelyn Hunt was in tears.
Say the word "panther" and some may think of a large cat, others
may think of the Carolina football team and for others, the word
may evoke the memory of Bobby Seale, Huey P. Newton and a
revolutionary movement that changed America's history in the
Talk of repairs to a sewage pump in Buccleuch Park dominated
last night's New Brunswick City Council meeting.
Former University student Piash Worthing did not know he was an
undocumented immigrant until after graduating in the top 5 percent
of his high school class and receiving a letter of acceptance from
FBI agents made a visit to downtown New Brunswick early
yesterday to seize documents and electronic data from June's
democratic primary election, in which Patricia Bombelyn challenged
long-time incumbent candidate Mayor Jim Cahill.
Although she stands at just about 5 feet tall, one would be
remiss to judge Major Gen. Maria Falca-Dodson by her stature.
When Erik Opczynski, president of the Rutgers-Camden College
Republicans, wrote an opinion's piece for the campus newspaper, The
Gleaner, he sought to further the school's knowledge of Paul
The wheels of change are turning for the state's second-largest
Jim Cahill, running unopposed as the incumbent candidate in New
Brunswick's mayoral race, will spend his sixth term in office
serving the people of the city following yesterday's election.
Whether it takes the form of pinches on the arm or offensive
comments on a Facebook page, legislators in New Jersey are standing
up to bullying.
Students who pay attention to University crime alerts may notice
a pattern — most of the time, the description of the suspect
includes two certain words: "black" and "male."
Just weeks after the Rutgers University Police Department
received a grant from the Middlesex County Prosecutor's Office to
combat hate crimes, an alleged act of bullying linked to a
student's suicide took place on campus.