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Lee Ann Fujii, assistant professor at the University of Toronto, spoke yesterday on Douglass campus of the transformative power that public acts of violence have on society. According to Fujii, violence can be defined as physical participation in a violent act as well as watching the act but doing nothing.
Robert Curvin, author of “Inside Newark: Decline, Rebellion, and the Search for Transformation,” spoke yesterday at the Eagleton Institute of Politics on Douglass.
As a child, Robert Curvin would often take bike rides through Newark — along the river, down in the ironbound or past the chocolate factory where he hoped to get some sweets tossed to him. “[The city] is in my DNA,” he said.
“First come, first to serve” was the tagline on Saturday as hundreds of students lined up outside the College Avenue Student Center to dedicate their time as volunteers for the Scarlet Day of Service. As in previous years, the theme of the event was “Give Where You Live.”
Angus Deaton, professor of economics and international affairs at Princeton University, discusses inequalities in health care at the Institute for Health, Health Care Policy and Aging Research on Paterson Street in New Brunswick.
Health care in first-world and developing nations have been growing apart for centuries, said Angus Deaton, a professor of economics and international affairs at Princeton University. It is time for society to close that gap.
Courtesy of Paul Nowak | Paul Nowak, founder of Iris Reading, North America’s largest provider of speed-reading training, instructs a classroom of students.
As the semester kicked off, Rutgers students have been loaded with flyers about programs that can help them succeed academically. The “Speed Reading and Study Strategies” course, offered through the Division of Continuing Studies, has proved its techniques to improve comprehension actually work.
Thanks to a new program at Rutgers, attending cooking classes and scavenger hunts can allow students rack up points that may help them score a fellowship.
Rutgers University Student Life hosted their First-Year 15 Leadership Experience meeting at the Livingston Student Center Gathering Lounge yesterday to help first-year students get involved on campus.
Kolhalayla.com | Members of co-ed Jewish a cappella group Kol Halayla perform at the 2014 “Shabbat a Cappella” concert held every spring.
Although “Kol Halayla” is Hebrew for “the voice of the night,” the coed Rutgers a cappella group prefers to refer to themselves as the “voice of the Knight,” according to their website.
From left to right: Maurice Griffin, chair of Rutgers University Alumni Association Board of Directors, Roger Williams, director of Penn State Alumni Association and Donna Thornton, vice president for Alumni relations, were among the many members present at the RUAA “Alumni Leaders Conference” held Friday at the College Avenue Student Center.
A night before the much-awaited Rutgers vs. Penn State football game, the executive director of the Penn State Alumni Association praised Rutgers for its recent induction into the Big Ten and encouraged them to continue with their staunch support of the University.
It takes a very special person to be a teacher, said Dana Cronyn, Teach for America campus campaign coordinator.
Courtesy of Nick Romanenko | Barry Qualls, a professor in the Department of English, teaches a course titled “Once Upon A Time” to explain the difference genre makes in storytelling.
Students can study the Grimm Brothers in their German class for the first time this semester.And they are not alone.
Members of the Rutgers University sailing team sail their boats on the Raritan, where their boathouse is located. The 15-member team competes in regattas every weekend between September and November.
Wind, water and dedication — that is the life of a sailor.
If physical form no longer bound humans, what would society become?