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New Brunswick is now in the running to become the location of Amazon's second headquarters due to an official proposal submitted by the New Brunswick Development Corporation (Devco).
The Aresty Research Program is the University's main undergraduate research network. It allows students such as Samantha Fong (left), a School of Arts and Sciences junior, and Sean Connelly (right), a School of Arts and Sciences senior, to take part in meaningful research with professors distinguished in their fields and offers opportunities from over 100 different University departments ranging from STEM to the humanities and social sciences.
An idea, a bed and a group of students willing to come together for a good cause is all it takes to make a difference. After 10 years, the Homecoming Charity Bed Races found a new home on Sicard Street, hosting the same fundraiser and community meetup that has drawn droves of Rutgers students to the sidelines year after year.
From intake appointments to individual and group therapy sessions, Rutgers students made roughly 30,000 visits to the counseling centers on campus last year.
Amazon has been looking for a location to place its HQ2 — the second Amazon headquarters. Included in the cities that put in proposals to be the new home of the estimated $5 billion project is New Brunswick.
Rutgers student voter turnout rates were 7.4 percent higher in 2016 than the previous year, to a total of 54 percent, showing an uptick in student civic engagement, the Eagleton Institute of Politics announced.
Rutgers’ federal funding for research and development eclipses that of all other state colleges, with a budget of approximately $658 million, according to the University's website. A portion of those funds is directed to the Aresty Research Program, the official undergraduate research network on campus.
Each year, hundreds of thousands of students from universities across the country take the Law School Admissions Test (LSAT), but in recent years some schools, including Harvard, have opted to use different testing methods. Rutgers has stated that they will not act until the Bar Association comes to a consensus.
As part of Free Speech Week, the Department of Communication and the Department of Journalism and Media Studies hosted an event titled “What is ‘Hate Speech’? Definitions, Laws, Solutions.”
A Rutgers alumnus is working with his team to better the lives of people abroad.
The New Jersey Public Interest Research Group (NJPIRG) is campaigning against proposed cuts to the federal government's Pell Grant program.
Every year, hundreds of thousands of students decide that they want to become lawyers, attorneys or judges. Upon making this decision, students understand that they must take the Law School Admission Test (LSAT).
Wi-fi enabled devices affected by KRACK have their WPA2 protocol bypassed, a feature installed on virtually all devices. These security measures protect user information and risks of information theft within range of the home network.
The Rutgers Design and Arts Club focuses on student engagement outside of Mason Gross. The organization accepts all members of the Rutgers community with fun activities to bring out the artists in anyone.
Rutgers Gardens hosted their annual Fall Festival last Sunday, which brought together a slew of fun fall activities curated for Rutgers students and members of the community.
Two researchers at the Katholieke Universiteit Leuven in Belgium recently announced a major exploit in the security protocol used by most Wi-Fi connected devices around the world.