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It was a crisp, sunny Sunday afternoon. Not even a week prior I moved into Allen Hall on Busch campus, and I was very aware that I was out of place as a journalism student living with mostly STEM majors. It only made sense for me to stop by The Daily Targum’s editorial office (located at 26 Mine St. at the time) and check out the weekly writers’ meeting that was posted on their website. I still remember how I was greeted: “Welcome! … Yikes, what writers’ meeting?”
As he approaches the end of his eight-year tenure as President of the United States, Obama sat down for an exclusive interview with The Daily Targum a few short days before he is due to speak at Rutgers—New Brunswick’s 250th anniversary commencement.
On April 14 — the day that President Barack Obama accepted Rutgers University's invitation to speak at its 250th anniversary commencement — The Daily Targum submitted a written request to interview the President of the United States. Within days, the White House responded, and invited Targum Editor-in-Chief Dan Corey to visit the White House during its first-ever College Reporter Day on April 28.
PISCATAWAY — With thousands packed into the Rutgers Athletic Center, supporters of Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.) had a chance to “feel the Bern” with the Democratic presidential candidate himself.
After months of reaching out to the Rutgers community, I am happy to announce that The Daily Targum will continue to publish University news for the next three years. The Targum’s Referendum, which allows our newspaper to remain financially independent from the University, passed in the School of Arts and Sciences, School of Environmental and Biological Sciences, School of Engineering and Mason Gross School of the Arts.
In 2009, a 13-year-old girl in an Arizona school was called into her vice principal’s office and strip-searched for being suspected of bringing aspirin to the premises.
While 2016 will likely be the most contentious presidential race in memory, another critical vote that impacts the Rutgers community is approaching. Today marks the first day of The Daily Targum’s 2016 Referendum — a campaign we run every three years to poll whether students will support the paper through a refundable term bill fee.
More than 45 years since the Rutgers Zeta Beta Tau fraternity sponsored one of the first dance marathons nationwide, Rutgers University Dance Marathon still has University students moving to the same beat.
About 20 percent of undergraduate women at Rutgers—New Brunswick experienced some form of unwanted sexual contact at the University, compared to a 5 percent rate for undergraduate men, according to the latest #iSPEAK campus climate assessment.
More than 40 years after cracking the genetic code, Rutgers microbiologist Joachim Messing does not regret his decision to help save lives and not cash in.
Rutgers—New Brunswick is being faced with the possibility of becoming the only Big Ten school without a student newspaper within the coming year. But before brushing this off, let’s take a minute to reflect on why the Targum is needed on campus.
The Rutgers Board of Governors just gave some University students good reason to think that campus construction and renovation projects will be completed more quickly.
Only six years into its existence, the Department of Women’s and Gender Studies decided they were not “crazy in love” with the idea of offering students the “Politicizing Beyoncé” course in the near future.
After living a life of music, fame and adventure, Marilyn Ali, 65, is about to take her final bow as a Rutgers student before the curtain falls on her undergraduate career.
Even though many Rutgers students and alumni take pride in the University’s rich 249-year history as the eighth-oldest institution of higher learning in the United States, most are probably unaware that the University experienced the most change within the past 70 years.
Seven businesses have signed leases to become tenants at The Yard @ College Avenue, one of the $300 million College Avenue Redevelopment Initiative projects, which is currently under construction at the corner of College Avenue and Hamilton Street across from Scott Hall, according to a press release from Pierson Commercial Real Estate.
With 18 distinct schools and colleges, New Jersey’s flagship state university seems to boast a longer list of options for students than Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry, which features the four Hogwarts Houses.
While most New Brunswick dwellers recognize Hub City’s jazz scene as established and flourishing, many might not realize how attractive the city is for rising and veteran jazz musicians alike.
When the graduating classes of 2015 walked to receive their diplomas during college or university graduations last June, more international students than ever before earned a degree from a U.S. institution. Now, a new report shows that international students are earning more than half of advanced STEM degrees.
Even though there are no generally accepted personal-finance guidelines regarding the payment of college tuition, a new paper from an education nonprofit is suggesting that a new benchmark is necessary for higher education.