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Recently, the movie "Love, Simon" came out, produced by some of the same people who produced "The Fault in Our Stars," an adaptation of John Green’s hugely popular YA novel. "Love, Simon" is not dissimilar to many teen-centered romcoms of today, except for the fact that the main character, Simon, is gay. The film is considered the first major film produced specifically for teens, which centers around a gay character’s journey in regard to his sexuality — and while this achievement is awesome and seeing characters who are not straight on screen is great, it seems worthwhile to consider how a gay narrative exists in the style of a teenage love story, which, when is seen on-scene, is usually saturated in heterosexuality.
Cardi B has partnered with the dating app Tinder for a nationwide college “swipe off” competition that will earn the winner a free concert from the “Bodak Yellow” artist herself. Rutgers is in the top 32.
The preliminary results from the Rutgers University Student Assembly (RUSA) Spring 2018 Election were released last week. Preventing the outcome from being finalized is a set of appeals that are in the process of being heard by the Election Appeals Committee.
The State Senate introduced two proposals that put Rutgers on the frontlines for research on gun violence.
After images of a game that awards players points for violent acts against Muslim people surfaced earlier this week, the Rutgers community has decided it will take the high road.
Rutgers finished its non-conference schedule with a 6-5 record and will now finish the season with four straight Big Ten matchups.
About a month ago, letters began flurrying into communities in the United Kingdom encouraging people to scare and commit violence against Muslims, which eventually spread into the United States. “Punish a Muslim Day” was essentially a game intended to be carried out yesterday, according to the letter, and people would receive “points” for harming Muslims. For example, a person would get 10 points for “verbally abusing a Muslim," 100 points for “beating up a Muslim," 500 points for “murdering a Muslim” and 1,000 for “bombing a mosque." These are only a few of the hateful and horrible suggestions in the letter.
Outside linebackers coach Toby Neinas saw progress from his players during Rutgers' ninth spring practice.
The Knights go 2-1 in East Lansing, win fifth straight series.
The Rutgers tennis team saw some nice performances from its athletes, but ultimately fell to No. 11 Illinois and No. 9 Northwestern over the weekend.
Rutgers looks to make it nine wins in its last 10 games against Lafayette on Tuesday.
Rutgers goes 2-1 against Penn State in first full Big Ten series of the season.
Cassie Sadowitz is a woman who does it all.
The Rutgers 2009 summa cum laude alumna is a lawyer, the co-CEO of a tech company with her husband and a general counsel in the NFL, according to Rutgers Today.
Every year, millions of students nationwide graduate college having learned numerous lessons during their time in school and a fresh group of rising first-years begin their own college journey shortly thereafter.
A lot can happen in three years. A newborn baby can develop into a toddler. A couple can find one another and get married. A student can complete their master's degree and another may graduate. A lot of growth and development occurs to a person at an individual scale, imagine what an entire country can go through in that amount of time. Last Sunday, March 25, marked the end of the third and the beginning of a fourth year since the war in Yemen began. The war started with sudden airstrikes on the 25th, and the civilians were shocked and hoped that it would pass in a couple hours, those hours turned into weeks, which turned into months, which finally turned into years.