Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of The Daily Targum's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query. You can also try a Basic search
1000 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
Tuesday night’s midterm elections were a solid win for the Democratic Party, which took control of the House of Representatives, flipped seven governorships, won high-profile ballot initiatives in Republican strongholds and flipped more than 300 state legislative seats. While the victory was not overwhelming, it certainly met the expectations of pollsters and forecasters.
One of the less immediately tangible but heartening things that came out of Tuesday’s midterm elections was the fact that more than 60 percent of Floridians voted “yes” on Amendment 4, which will restore voting rights to citizens that have been convicted of felonies other than murder or sexual offenses after having served their sentences.
Rutgers announced that the men's soccer team was moving on from Dan Donigan, who served as head coach of the team since 2010.
The Scarlet Knights hope to finish higher than last year's 19th place result this weekend.
Rutgers won its season opener on Tuesday night over Saint Francis, after strong performances all around and six players finishing with double-digit points.
The typical eye doctor usually works in an office or hospital on the ground. Rudolph Wagner, takes his practice sky high.
A Rutgers team now has $1.5 million to use in studying optical tweezing: a Noble Prize winning technique in studying how the cell walls of plants are created.
Sen. Bob Menendez (D-N.J.) won re-election last night, defeating Republican candidate Bob Hugin (N.J.). His win gives him another six-year term in the U.S Senate which extends until 2024.
The road to 1,000 wins begins for Rutgers head coach C. Vivian Stringer tonight, as the Scarlet Knights kick off the season against St. Francis at the RAC.
On June 25, 2013, the Supreme Court gutted the Voting Rights Act of 1965 based on the belief that voter discrimination was no longer a problem. As Associate Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg asserted in the dissenting opinion of “Shelby v. Holder,” “Throwing out preclearance when it has worked and is continuing to work to stop discriminatory changes is like throwing away your umbrella in a rainstorm because you are not getting wet.” A monsoon of voter-roll purging and racial discrimination in voting followed the court decision that protected eligible voters and their fundamental, inalienable right to vote.
If you sit toward the back of any lecture hall, you are privy to the private lives of basically everyone in front of you. Facebook, iMessenger, Twitter, BuzzFeed and other less-than-appropriate webpages sit innocently beside the current lecture material, giving the semblance of productivity and focus. A distracting albeit amusing portal into the hypocritical nature of overwhelmed, exhausted college students trying to enjoy their lives.
If all people are granted the right to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness by their “Creator,” then in having that right, all people should also have equal opportunity to access and enjoy it. But it is clear that in the United States today, let alone the world, that equal opportunity is far from universal. But thankfully, Rutgers is beginning to make that equal opportunity more of a reality.
The return of Anthony Ashnault to the mat and the second season of Nick Suriano wrestling had the RAC roaring over the weekend, as the Knights secured a sweep at their own Quad Meet on Saturday.
Rutgers remains winless in the Big Ten after another round of straight set losses and now only have six matches left this season to try and secure just its second conference win in the last four seasons.
The Rutgers Theater Company brought a Tennessee Williams’ 1953 play back to life on The Banks this weekend.
Featured in the New Jersey Institute for Food, Nutrition and Health (IFNH) building, which was completed in 2015, is the largest interior living wall in New Jersey.
Adam Daniel, better known by his stage name Aminé, was paid $65,000 to perform at Rutgers this past weekend.
The scholarship is expected to fund approximately 10 new incoming Rutgers—New Brunswick students for the 2020 academic year.