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The days get colder, the nights get longer, and I, for one, end up cuddled up to my Apple products. It doesn’t feel the slightest bit strange to me, but a Mac is resting on my lap while an iPhone is propped up on my bed. Could we be any more intimate? No, actually, and that might be a problem.
We know the threat. Republican Party frontrunner Donald Trump, has denounced Mexican immigrants as rapists and murderers. He’s called for the forcible deportation of millions of undocumented immigrants and for revoking their U.S.-born children’s birthright citizenship. This would amount to a 21st century-style Trail of Tears. It would require a massive population transfer akin to the worst chapters of the last century.
A month ago, after a long day in an undergraduate life filled with academics, extracurriculars and organizational work, I arrived home late at night, plopped on my bed and went through my online dating account on “Her,” a relatively new app for queer identifying women.
Walking with mild content on Wednesday, Oct. 21, I was leaving my philosophy class and heading toward the student center on College Ave.
Instagram isn’t just for artsy pics and punny captions. Scroll through the popular page on your Instagram feed at any given time and you’ll probably gloss over at least one weight loss fitness account.
Playboy Magazine is household name and publication that focuses on nude women, particularly those with very large breasts and butts.
An explosion of noise so deafening that, even when expected, it can jolt your heart — cannons firing, fireworks exploding, people screaming hysterically. Sounds resembling a scene from War of the Worlds. Mass chaos. Pure joy. A moment so consuming that for a couple of seconds, nothing else in the world seemed to matter. A culmination of years and years of countless seasons and months of pain and tears, that in the past appeared worthless but in the moment presented itself as so obliging.
We are more than a forth of the way through the NFL season and still have six unbeaten teams, the New England Patriots, Green Bay Packers, Atlanta Falcons, Denver Broncos, Carolina Panthers and Cincinnati Bengals.
So the best time of the year is rolling around, yeah, you guessed it! It's Halloween time. Cue the candy, the movies on ABC, the candy, the creepy decorations and the candy.
Winning Against an Invisible FoeEven in the wake of an Ebola pandemic that threatened tens of thousands while terrifying billions throughout the world, the African continent is making huge strides in eradicating Malaria permanently.
Do black lives matter in Israel? Earlier this year, the Israeli government took a harder line against African refugees and asylum-seekers, compelling them to either go back to Africa, where they’d surely again face poverty, war and genocide, or prison.
As Rutgers students, staff and faculty members anticipate the 250th anniversary celebration of the University's founding, one catch-phrase stands: “Revolutionary for 250 years.” I saw this phrase as a background of an image of a group of white-wigged revolutionary men plastered on a giant poster as I walked along the river dorms on George Street. As I pondered longer about this phrase, I cannot help but be flooded with thoughts of irony.
Talking about online anonymity is a lot like talking about Brendan Fraser’s career after “George of the Jungle,” or most low-calorie snacks: They’re falling apart, quite literally.Gone are the days when somebody could live truly off the grid and still be an active member of society, at least in some regions across the globe.
Rutgers University is a school filled with intelligent, curious and diverse thinkers. It’s the home of future inventors, doctors, authors and anything else you can think of. Because of our great accomplishments, and even greater students, Snapchat has added the Rutgers campus story, so now everyone is just a few clicks away from seeing and learning about the amazing people we have here.
On the topic of intolerance, I find in Henry Grabbe’s letter to the editor and concerns about his religion to be misplaced and laughable. He purports that, “Followers of all religions have been called irrational, bigoted, hypocritical and gender-biased — all in one week.” Speaking as one of the “loud minority” he mentions, I would like to remind Grabbe that I criticize ideas generally, such as religion, in the same way I would in other realm of ideas, such as politics.
Planned Parenthood has been in the news a lot lately, but what exactly is going on? While most of the talk surrounds funding, something else is going on.
A woman yells at a bear, “do not break my kayak, bear.”She pepper-sprays him. Here we see social justice laid bare. To explain, what the devil do you mean by “privilege?” And how the devil can I check it?
As a youngster, before my biggest aspiration became driving to class and finding a parking spot that would successfully evade my friends at Rutgers parking enforcement, I had more modest dreams.
The other day, my roommates and I were making plans for going on Spring Break. Beyond my excitement about the warm and sunny beach, horseback riding in the water (it’s a thing) and having dinner in a cave (also a thing), I suddenly found myself thinking about our trip in a series of Instagram posts, which really got me thinking.Are we living our lives through how many likes we can get?
Many of my peers on Cook campus, which is dominated by students studying biotechnology and agriculture, often find it difficult to accommodate the two commonly held viewpoints with regard to genetically modified organisms and organic food. On one hand, there is the earthy-crunchy outlook that assumes GMOs damage the environment and are bad for human health. On the other hand, there is the viewpoint that the manipulation of organisms using modern biotechnology can significantly benefit society. Crunchy scientists (I’ll admit I am one) then have a problem: Where does our loyalty lie?