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On Friday, student organizations dedicated to addressing climate change and sustainability met on the steps of Brower Commons for the annual Rutgers Earth March.The march was organized primarily by Students for Environmental Awareness with the help of other environmentally-focused groups such as Rutgers Veg Society, Rutgers Student Environmental Coalition, RU Progressive, the New Jersey Public Interest Research Group (NJPIRG) and Students for Environmental and Energy Development.Dan Chulak, a School of Environmental and Biological Sciences junior, participated in and promoted the march.
WASHINGTON, D.C. — Chanting “science, not silence,” and holding signs advocating for properly funded, peer-reviewed research, thousands of scientists and supporters rallied in the nation’s capitol on Saturday.The march was organized in response to budget cuts proposed by President Donald J.
On Thursday, New Brunswick made national headlines after United States Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) conducted “targeted enforcement action” in the city, detaining at least 10 residents.Individuals were arrested from seven sites, all within the confines of New Brunswick, according to My Central Jersey.
Out of the Rutgers University Student Assembly's operating budget, $525,000 is designated for allocation to student organizations around campus. The assembly currently funds more than 300 Rutgers organizations, ranging from Rutgers Hillel to the Queer Student Alliance.
Students marched from the Brower Commons steps to College Hall on Friday afternoon for the fourth annual Rutgers Earth March. Among the participants were representatives from the Rutgers Student Environmental Coalition, RU Progressive and the Rutgers Veg Society.
Members of the Rutgers community showed support for the Saturday's science march in a variety of ways, from attending the events itself to organizing satellite rallies. University President Robert L. Barchi publically endorsed the march in an open letter, released earlier this week.
On Thursday at 5:30 a.m., United States Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) officers carried out a targeted operation in New Brunswick.
While relatively new to campus, the Rutgers chapter of DECA has made a large impact on campus through its events and conferences, which help Rutgers business students prepare for real-world situations.
Students were able to travel across the world from the comfort of Busch Student Center this past Friday night through traditional Indian dance.The International Student Association (ISA) hosted “Around the World in 80 Minutes,” offering students the opportunity to experience snapshots of life through different cultures around the world.
On Wednesday, students and faculty gathered in the Rutgers Academic Building on the College Avenue campus for the RU Sustainable? symposium.
Every Friday, the Underground Gaming Society (UGS) gathers at the Busch Student Center to play games together as a community.
Students who believe that their interests are not being represented in the White House had a new avenue to contact President Donald J. Trump on Wednesday night with the #ReadMyLips campaign.
In the basement of an annex of the historic Christ Episcopal Church in New Brunswick, New Jersey — where the third public reading of the Declaration of Independence is believed to have taken place in the summer of 1776 — hungry families have been finding assistance for almost 20 years.Residents of the city and of the surrounding area who are struggling to find a job or whose low income fails to finance all of their daily necessities come to the Christ Church Food Pantry to make sure their families do not go hungry. In this makeshift, yet organized pantry, attendees have access to fish filets, chicken breasts, eggs, canned and fresh vegetables, fruits, dry staples like pasta and rice and even baby products.Judith Kuldinow, the pantry’s director, said many members of the local community rely on about 4,000 pounds of food that the pantry receives from donations and various suppliers like the Community Food Bank of New Jersey each month.“There are a lot of people that are living below the poverty line in New Brunswick,” she said.
Artist Jamila Woods, featured in the song “Blessings” by Chance the Rapper, performed an acoustic set at the Douglass Student Center this past Wednesday.The poet, activist and musician engaged students in conversation as she discussed her artistic process, inspiration and vision, as well as her work as the associate artistic director of the non-profit youth organization Young Chicago Authors, according to the event's Facebook page. Woods graduated from Brown University, where she earned her bachelor’s degree in Africana studies and theatre and performance studies.
Every Friday, students come together at the Busch Student Center to play video games as part of the Underground Gaming Society (UGS). Members of the group bring different consoles and games each week.
On Friday night, the International Student Association (ISA) took students on a journey with their event "Around the World in 80 Minutes," which featured performances and food from a variety of international cultures.
Students and faculty attended annual RU Sustainable? symposium to talk about the future of environmental sustainability at Rutgers. The event featured a series of speakers and facilitated discussions.
The #ReadMyLips campaign allows women from around the country to write letters to President Donald J. Trump voicing their discontent with his policies on issues like reproductive rights.
Poet, musician and activist Jamila Woods performed a set at the Douglass Student Center on Wednesday. Afterward, she held a discussion with Rutgers students, focusing on her artistic process and non-profit efforts.