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Using the term “religious freedom” in the title of your Bill is an Orwellian attempt to fool Americans into believing that this is a wholesome reaffirmation of one of the pillars of our Constitution. We have the Bill of Rights. Most, if not all, attempts to “redefine and restate” this wonderful document are thinly veiled attempts to circumvent the very freedoms guaranteed in the Bill of Rights.
In social environments such as university settings, sexual assaults are committed by intimate partners 61 percent of the time. As a student, sister, friend and military member, I am wary of my safety on campus, and due to recent incidents, I doubt my University’s ability to properly protect its students. Rutgers University is a prestigious institution that is well known for its extensive research facilities and diversified student body. However, with every buzz comes a kill.
As Dan Corey suggested, I am writing to you directly rather than posting pettily on social media.
I am a Palestinian Christian from the Assyrian Orthodox Church, the first and original church of Christians in the Middle East.
Conservation of wildlife is an issue that needs to be taken more seriously. There are over 16,000 endangered species in the world, and 84 of those species reside in New Jersey. An endangered species is characterized as a species that is likely to become extinct due to factors that threaten their survival.
It is common knowledge that the public views microbes in a negative light. It is also a common misconception that bacteria and viruses can be “killed” with disinfectants and cleaning products like Scrubbing Bubbles and Lysol.
Last week, University servers were hit by a Distributed Denial of Service attack that led to the shutdown of Sakai and the Central Authentication system, rendering RUWireless inoperable for several days, as reported by The Daily Targum on Tuesday.
Although the issue of on-campus sexual assault is finally receiving the attention it deserves, it remains a topic that many are still hesitant to acknowledge, let alone actively confront. This is understandable, considering that recognizing those individuals, the majority of whom are women, whom are sexually assaulted and victimized — stripped of control, power and dignity — is a hard fact to realize. The oft-cited and harrowing statistic from the U.S. Department of Justice is that 1 in 5 women will be sexually assaulted while in college.
Since the 2010 incorporation of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act into U.S. legislature, the population of individuals who can obtain affordable health care has expanded. Combine this policy change with the growing cultural and linguistic diversity in many areas of the U.S. and we have the existing cultural and language barrier in modern health care becoming even more of a medical, legal and financial burden.
Machine washers and dryers on the Rutgers University campuses are wasteful in terms of energy and water consumption. There is an eco-friendly manner to approach this problem, which can ultimately cut down on University costs. Using cold water instead of warm and hot water and utilizing drying racks instead of machine drying will not only help the environment, but it will save money too.
Regrettably, ocular deficiencies are not found uniformly across the population. Low-income, uninsured and minority groups tend to be at a higher risk for suffering from undiagnosed and uncorrected ocular disease.
Paperless tickets, or properly known as “credit card entry tickets,” are the newest style of ticketing on the market. They can be purchased from big-ticket companies, such as Ticketmaster and Live Nation. One may be wondering what a paperless ticket is and how it works. Once an individual purchases a paperless tickets, when going to concert or event, the ticket is presented to the nearest will call and is presented with the credit card and a form of ID for verification. After this timely process, entry is permitted.
When people struggle financially, it can be hard for them to satisfy basic necessities. Resources like food in particular can take up most of a struggling family’s weekly income. Thankfully, there are food banks, which provide free food for those in need. People can just stop by and pick up what they need. Wouldn't it be nice to have a medical supply bank like we have food banks?
Keller's article shows how polarized politics have become. Instead of offering arguments and counter arguments to refute charges made against the former Secretary of State (Hillary Clinton), Keller chooses to portray the issue as mud slinging and trash talking. This only helps keep us warring with one another.
Spring is an ideal time to get involved in the University community. Many organizations are holding elections, auditions or interviews to choose their next leaders and right now, you have the opportunity to get involved with your student government, the Rutgers University Student Assembly (RUSA)!
Last week, Benjamin Netanyahu spoke to Congress. The day after, Sara Zayed reacted to his speech.
Hillary Clinton’s role in the Benghazi attack has been fuel for Republican vitriol for over two years. During the congressional hearing, Republicans and their right friends were trying to keep the in the public’s mind the Benghazi attack and the role Hillary Clinton played, stemming from their fear that Clinton will be the Democratic nominee and will go onto defeat a Republican challenger.
Sara Zayed voices real concerns about Israel’s treatment of Palestine. However, while those concerns need to be addressed, Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu’s issue is with real and present danger of the development of weapons grade nuclear material by Iran.
While Sara Zayed is quick to criticize Speaker John Boehner and Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu for their supposed “break of protocol," she forgets that former Speakers have conducted such breaches before. Former Speaker Nancy Pelosi visited Syria to meet with President Bashar al-Assad, despite the Bush administration’s strong protests, and claimed that President Assad was willing to negotiate.
On the first day of class each semester, I write my first name on the board: Tadzio. Then, because it’s unusual, I explain how it's pronounced, and drill my students in saying it out loud. I use their first names when addressing them, and I expect they’ll use mine when addressing me.