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When the candied myths sour, we will be forced to reckon with our poisoned misdirection. We are not the land of the select few, but rather we are the land of the united many, E pluribus unum. A nation of nations. A nation of immigrants. An imperfect nation that must confront the racism and hate that divides us. When we realize that we have been hollowed as a populace, that there has been a theft of our patriotism and perversion of our democratic values, then we will understand the deception.
After falling short against No. 5 Michigan State this past weekend, the Rutgers men's soccer team — still searching for its first Big Ten win — will be hosting Maryland on Wednesday, Sept. 26.
This fall I am teaching an American Studies course on the role of museums and monuments in American culture and history. I planned a three-week unit around the history of the National Mall in Washington, D.C. and the controversies that surrounded the construction of the Vietnam Veterans Memorial and WWII Memorial. We are also examining the National Museum of the American Indian and the recently opened National Museum of African American History and Culture, and the struggle that went into seeing these institutions realized as part of the landscape that is referred to as “America’s front yard.” All of this was to be accompanied by a two-day trip to the capital to engage these sites in person.
Rutgers students who created the company Sulis finished 7th out of 43 teams at the Hult Prize Foundation Accelerator in London this summer — missing moving on to compete for $1 million by one spot.
To probably no one's surprise, two more crime alerts were issued this past weekend. The first was a robbery which occurred the morning of Sept. 21 on Senior Street between Sicard and Wyckoff streets, and the second was an aggravated assault that happened the morning of Sept. 23 on Easton Avenue. Additionally, at around 10:30 p.m. on Sept. 11, a robbery occurred at an off-campus residence on Harvey Street, and on Sept. 4 at approximately 1 a.m. an aggravated assault occurred on Easton Avenue near Courtland Street. A member of the Rutgers wrestling team has been charged with being the perpetrator of the Sept. 4 assault.
With midterm elections around the corner, the Center for Youth Political Participation (CYPP) is keeping civic engagement active on campus through polling events for National Voter Registration Day today.
A Rutgers professor has discovered that there is a cross-generational effect that cartoons have on childhood sleep patterns.
Rutgers has received a five-year grant from the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and the National Institutes of Health for $18 million to examine the effects of tobacco marketing on public health, according to Rutgers Today.
The Rutgers women's soccer team got it done away from home on Sunday as sophomore forward Amirah Ali hit her second walk-off shot of the week to defeat Maryland 2-1.
Business attire can be something that many of us feel hesitant to venture into. It all seems very intimidating, uncomfortable and most importantly, expensive. When internships and corporate jobs come around, we find ourselves spending money on clothes that we’ll only be wearing at the office. This unfamiliar world of structured blazers, trousers and loafers can actually be incorporated into our everyday wardrobes. These splurges are worth it when we actually find a way to wear them outside of the office. By making simple swaps, office attire can feel like streetwear.
Brett Kavanaugh — who is days away from being appointed to Supreme Court Justice — has been accused of sexually assaulting a woman, Dr. Christine Blasey Ford, when he was 17. Although I was horrified to hear this news, it is sad to say I was not shocked.
Ford Motor Company of Detroit, Mich., which developed the black Model T, would not only survive the Great Depression, but become one of the most successful American companies to date.
Hosting a pair of Big Ten opponents this weekend, the Rutgers field hockey team left the weekend going 1-1, beating Michigan State and falling to Ohio State in a shootout.
The Rutgers women’s tennis team has turned over a new chapter in its first fall competition at the Brown Invitational in Providence, R.I.
Fall semester's first University Senate meeting ended with uncertainty about the future of faculty contract negotiations, updates to Rutgers student services and the announcement of a free speech advisory panel at Rutgers.
Following Naomi Klein — journalist and human rights activist — being named the inaugural Gloria Steinem Endowed Chair in Media, Culture and Feminist Studies, the University hosted a dialogue on Sept. 21 that covered new media and the shape of various cultural movements.
As is a well established fact by now, with approximately 2.3 million people locked up, the United States has more people in prison per capita than any other nation in the world. One in five of those people are incarcerated for a non-violent drug offense. New Jersey itself, though, has taken meaningful steps to cut down on the number of people incarcerated. The Garden State’s incarceration rate has been steadily decreasing in recent years, and since its peak inmate population in the 1990s, New Jersey’s prison population has dropped more than any other state in the nation. Though Attorney General Gurbir Grewal has ordered N.J. district attorneys to resume prosecuting even minor marijuana cases after having put a pause to such prosecution over the summer, he essentially noted that prosecutors may use lenient discretion in convicting a person, especially when such convictions would jeopardize a person’s access to public housing, immigration status or parenting rights. These incremental changes are important in working to fix the criminal justice system, but one Rutgers program is taking it to the next level.
Rutgers’ Institute of Health, Healthcare Policy and Aging Research School of Aging has received approximately $1.4 million in federal grants.
In 1968 a musician had to book studio time, record with a live band, engineer their music and get literal records pressed, just to make their music available to the public. Fifty years later, that same process has been streamlined, only requiring a laptop, a creative mind and internet connection.
The Zimmerli Art Museum's current artist collection is exactly what you would assume: an introspective and self reflective display of contemporary comics and sketches by renowned cartoonist Alison Bechdel. Famous for her long running strip "Dykes to Watch Out For", which ran from 1983 to 2008, Bechdel is a self-confessed artist, writer and advocate for women’s rights and the LGBT community.