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Attendees of the lecture, "The Radical Potential of Human Rights," expanded their understanding of racial and gender discrimination in terms of macroeconomic policy, said Radhika Balakrishnan, a professor in the Department of Women's and Gender Studies and executive director at the Center for Women's Global Leadership.
In the coming weeks, members of the Monmouth County community will learn they may not need to travel far to pursue a four-year college education.There will be an open house on Tuesday, Feb. 2, from 6 to 8 p.m. at the Brookdale Community College campus at Freehold, where students will learn about the offerings of the Brookdale-Rutgers partnership.
Student performers strayed from the typical open mic last night by merging music, poetry and social activism.Last Monday evening, students took to Trayes Hall in the Douglass Student Center to listen in on an open mic night featuring eight performers in the name of social justice.This happened at the annual "Java and Justice," hosted by the Douglass Residential College Peer Academic Leaders (PAL) as part of the "16 Days Campaign."The international campaign is a 24-year-old movement run by the Center for Women’s Global Leadership, according to their website. The event runs for 16 days, from Nov.
An idea three years in the making is set to come to life on Easton Avenue this December in the form of Mexican cuisine.Tacoria is a business venture of three childhood friends and University alumni with a passion for Mexican food.
This spring, Frank Tomassi, an alumnus of the University with a B.S. in Computer Science, is hoping to bring Ctrl-Alt-EscAPE, an Escape the Room live adventure game, to New Brunswick.He has started up a Kickstarter campaign to spread awareness and raise money to reach his $15,000 goal and carry out this business venture."I need people to be able to read about it, to get interested in it, to get excited about it, and contribute to the funding for the project.
Stemming from her longtime passion for community service and public engagement that dates back to her days as a high school student, Alicia Raia-Hawrylak decided to celebrate her birthday differently from most.In celebration of her 30th birthday, the Rutgers doctoral candidate in the Department of Sociology made it a goal of hers to contribute one act of kindness, called a “boost,” each day for every year that she has lived in a project called "30 At Thirty."She documented her daily efforts on her Twitter page, @30AtThirty, throughout her birth month of September, championing the hashtag #BoostYourBirthday.As a doctoral candidate, Raia-Hawrylak is in the process of writing her dissertation and is doing research on improving school climate, and believes projects like this can help improve the general social atmosphere in small ways.She said that she thought #BoostYourBirthday would be a great way to practice public sociology in her professional life and connect with organizations that she feels are doing great work.