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At a school with more than a hundred majors, deciding what to study seems like the ultimate form of self-expression. But a new study suggests that students’ choices are affected by how much money their parents make.Cornell sociologist Kim Weeden analyzed data from the National Center for Education Statistics and found that the average parental income of students studying humanities and art was higher than the average parental income of students studying STEM (science, technology, engineering and math), as well as applied fields like nursing and law enforcement.
Vets4Warriors provides a safe and confidential avenue for qualified and experienced veterans to provide support for other struggling veterans.To help service members with unique challenges based on military life, the United States Department of Defense Suicide Prevention Office sponsored staff members at the Rutgers University Behavioral Healthcare to develop Vets4Warriors.
This year, Fusion’s annual "Massive Millennial Poll" found that 50 percent of millennials believe that gender exists on a spectrum.Fusion, a multiplatform media company owned jointly by Univision Communications and Disney/ABC Television, surveys a representative sample of 1,000 millennials, defined as people who are between 18 and 34 years of age, every year to find what opinions and attitudes are popular among this age group, according to its website. The survey was conducted by Bendixen and Amandi International, an independent research firm.
When addressing issues concerning domestic violence, financial
stability sometimes falls to the wayside. Now, a study conducted by
Rutgers faculty is showing the importance of educating survivors to be
financially stable. A new educational curriculum created jointly
by the Allstate Foundation and National Network to End Domestic Violence
is now helping survivors of domestic abuse restart their lives and
learn more about managing their finances.
Environmental journalist, Mark Schapiro, said the most fundamental question to ask in light of rapid climate change is who pays for the cost of fossil fuels this Tuesday during his lecture in book signing.Schapiro discussed the relationship between climate change and economics, and the hidden costs of fossil fuels as he wrote about in his new book Carbon Shock: A Tale of Risk and Calculus on the Front Lines of the Global Economy.Shapiro’s investigative environmental journalism tackles the intersections between environment, economics and international political power, said Robin Leichenko, professor in the Department of Geography.