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The 450 students in the room were split — applause rang through most of the room, but large pockets sat silently. They did not remain silent for long.Self-described “firebrand” and breitbart.com tech editor Milo Yiannopoulos held a contentious lecture and question and answer session in a packed room in Scott Hall on the College Avenue campus Tuesday night.
In high school, Taufeeq Ahamed wanted to create a tribute for the 2,996 of his countrymen that died on Sept.
University President Robert L. Barchi has named John J. Hoffman the University’s senior vice president and general counsel.Hoffman, New Jersey’s acting attorney general, has worked in government for about 20 years, according to a press release.
The dull drone of decade old televisions was near silent below the cacophony of control sticks. Games were being played, and friendships were being made.
As technology has evolved, the issues surrounding privacy and free speech have evolved with them, said Jeffrey Rosen, president and chief executive officer of the National Constitution Center.
Veterans face a number of issues, both during their service and upon their return. But fellow veterans can help them overcome these issues.On Wednesday, Feb. 3, Rutgers—Camden will host a law career panel discussion where veterans practicing law will give advice and guidance to their student counterparts.
New Brunswick was gripped by the icy claws of Winter Storm Jonas on Jan. 23. More than 1 foot of snow had fallen by 7 p.m., and heavy winds kept visibility low throughout the day.Members of the Rutgers University Meteorology Club tracked the storm as it occurred.
Students might see a familiar logo in an unfamiliar place the next time you crack open a can of Pepsi.Following a collaborative project with Rutgers’ Dining Services and the Rutgers 250 Committee, PepsiCo has begun releasing 4 million special edition Pepsi cans branded with the Rutgers 250 logo.
Being prepared for emergencies is important, but knowing how to prevent them could be even more so.On Jan. 20, law enforcement and homeland security professionals gathered to discuss how to better protect faith-based communities and disenfranchised individuals from the attacks and radicalization, respectively.
In November, Vice News ranked Rutgers University as the 73rd most “militarized university” in the nation."Militarized" is a misnomer, referring not to the presence of a militarized police force or an expansive ROTC program, but to the existence of national security programs, the amount of federal funding received by the universities and the presence of research relating to homeland security.Vice held Rutgers as one of the top homeland security schools, likely due to the growth of the Rutgers Institute of Emergency Preparedness and Homeland Security (IEPHS).“A core mission of our institute is protecting individuals, groups and society from the spectrum of threats that can occur,” said Clifton Lacy, director of IEPHS.
Similar to the hoverboards themselves, Rutgers students will not be levitating around campus next semester.Citing safety concerns, Rutgers University has become the latest school to ban the storage and use of hoverboards on its campus. The self-balancing scooters will no longer be allowed inside any University buildings, including residence halls.
The Rutgers football program was marred by controversy this season with the arrests of a number of current and former football players. In early September, five Scarlet Knights were arrested on assault charges and were immediately suspended, said now-former Athletic Director Julie Hermann.Nadir Barnwell, Andre Boggs, Razohnn Gross, all 20 years old, and Delon Stephenson and Ruhann Peele, both 22, were identified by Middlesex County Prosecutor Andrew Carey and New Brunswick Police Department Director Anthony Capuano as the five Scarlet Knights facing charges, according to a press release.The five players were charged with aggravated assault, riot and conspiracy to commit a riot.In addition to these five, former Rutgers football player Tejay Johnson is facing assault charges for a separate incident that occurred on April 25, according to the Asbury Park Press.On Sept.
Daniel Leandry, a School of Environmental and Biological Sciences first-year student, was charged with attempted murder, two counts of aggravated assault with a weapon and possession of a weapon for an unlawful purpose in relation to the stabbing that took place at Mettler Hall on the College Avenue campus on Oct.
In 2011, the U.S. covertly authorized the assassination of an American citizen abroad. Jason Leopold, the journalist that uncovered these details, did so by filing a Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) request.Monday night, Leopold, a senior investigative reporter for Vice News, took part in a conversation regarding investigative journalism, transparency and FOIA at the Alexander Library on College Avenue campus. “The Freedom of Information Act is a law, it’s almost half a century old, and it basically allows the public to petition the government and ask for documents, any documents,” Leopold said.
On the morning of Sept. 11, 2001, Mary D’Ambrosio stood on her roof in Brooklyn Heights and watched the World Trade Center fall. In the wake of the attack, reports of political killings in Colombia emerged, receiving far less media coverage and attention from readers.
Friday night 30 students gathered in Campbell Hall on the College Avenue campus, and over the din of a city in motion, learned how to SCREAM.
Bedecked in powdered wigs and historic garbs clad in Rutgers scarlet, alumni and students alike gathered to celebrate Rutgers' 250th anniversary.The event hosted a reenactment of the Rutgers charter signing where participants could don revolutionary-era garb and be photographed signing the charter.