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U.S. President Barack Obama (right) tours the Vaccine Research Center with Dr. Nancy Sullivan (left), U.S. Secretary of HHS Sylvia Burwell (far left), and Dr. Anthony Fauci (far right) to talk about Ebola, during a visit to the National Institutes of Health in Bethesda, Maryland, yesterday.
Bill Jamison, a Rutgers communications consultant, discusses how to convey information during a widespread crisis, such as the recent Ebola outbreak affecting areas of West Africa, which started in February 2014 and gained media momentum in August 2014.
When it comes to Ebola, there are few risks most people are willing to take to protect their health.
Learning how to teach helps to teach you how to learn, said Darrin York, a professor in the Department of Chemistry and Chemical Biology.
Lauren Huey, a School of Environmental and Biological Sciences senior who conducts research on the populations of oysters and tunicates, stands in front of the Institute of Marine and Coastal Sciences Building on Cook campus.
Three years ago, 85 percent of wild oysters in the global ecosystems had been lost due to overfishing, causing Columbia University’s Earth Institute to deem them “functionally extinct.”
Ruth Mandel, director of the Eagleton Institute of Politics, describes the political career of Senator Alan Simpson (R-Wyo.) at Friday’s ‘Politics as a Contact Sport: The Fight for Your Future’ held at Scott Hall on the College Avenue campus.
The first meeting of the “Childhood Mental Health Symposium” began with four pillars: advocacy, training, awareness and support, said moderator Jay Tischfield, a professor in the Department of Genetics.
Attendees of the first annual “Childhood Mental Health Symposium,” held at the Life Sciences Buidling on Busch campus, talk to experts at different stalls to acquire information about childhood neuropsychiatric disorders. Despite being in its first year, the conference exceeded the expected capacity.
Kathryn Davis wants her words and her experiences to ring bells in readers’ hearts and minds.
Author Kathryn Davis narrates her recent novel “Duplex” at the Writers at Rutgers event that took place yesterday at the College Avenue Student Center.
Jonathon Gribetz, a professor at Princeton University, describes his new book, “Defining Neighbors: Religion, Race, and the Early Zionist-Arab Encounter” yesterday at the Douglass Campus Center.
On the last Saturday of October 1909, two members of Palestine’s intellectual elite, Eliezer Perelman Ben-Yehuda and Ruhi Al-Khalidi, met for an interview in Jerusalem, Jonathon Gribetz said.
In 1988, a son discovered his mother was diagnosed with cancer while speaking to his father on the phone. He accidentally recorded the conversation, and rather than deleting it, he proceeded to record every phone conversation with her from diagnosis up until her death in 1989.
Students watch “When Cancer Calls,” a theatrical stage production screened yesterday at 6 p.m. at the Cancer Institute of New Jersey.
Laura Luciano, assistant director of the Office of Violence Prevention and Victim Assistance, says she attended her first “24 Hour Truce” in the 1990s.
Students powered through 24 hours of events and discussion from Friday to Saturday to raise awareness on sexual assault and harassment.
Nancy Floyd, a Rutgers alumna and founder of Nth Power, said the most important characteristic she gained at the Eagleton Institute of Politics is confidence.
She was once shy, but now Nancy Floyd has met CEOs of major corporations and United States presidents Bill Clinton and George W. Bush. At the end of the day, she stressed the importance of taking risks and sticking to personal principles to achieve success.