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Three starts, seven interceptions, 290 yards, 1 touchdown. No, the numbers have not been pretty thus far for true freshman quarterback Artur Sitkowski — last week’s showing against Kansas, if anything, locked the door and threw away the key on that debate.
Rutgers has been no stranger to its share of protests in recent years, and a new study from ShieldCo found that the reason may be geographical.
Buffalo enters its matchup with the Rutgers football team undefeated this season, and looks to leave Piscataway with that same moniker attached to its name.
After one of the worst losses in team history — let alone under the supervision of head coach Chris Ash — the Rutgers football team looks to bounce back this weekend as it returns home from its two-game road trip to host Buffalo on Saturday. The Scarlet Knights (1-2, 0-1) had a lot to clean up in practice this week after the crushing 55-14 loss to Kansas last weekend, and will need to pick up the slack over the course of the next few games if it hopes to salvage its season, before it is too late.
Rutgers is helping to educate incarcerated New Jersey inmates while they serve time.
A team of Rutgers researchers have recently discovered a simple protein catalyst that existed among the first cells and could have served as a reason for early biological reactions.
First-year student's first impressions often mirror the frustrations and fascinations that many upperclassmen have come to accept from Rutgers.
Fall has almost arrived here in New Brunswick, which means it is almost apple picking season. While indulging in plenty of homemade apple cider doughnuts are necessary, the best part of apple picking is the assortment of fresh, organic apples you get to bring home. But once we bring them home, we tend to go back to our routine ways of baking a classic apple pie or everyone’s beloved apple fritters.
After starting the 2018 Big Ten season with a shutout loss to Maryland, Rutgers volleyball heads to Wisconsin in search of its first conference win, on Sept. 22, for an afternoon match.
The past two years have seen a considerable increase in polarization on the tail ends of the political spectrum. While in certain cases the most recent presidential election brought unlikely allies together, the aftermath left both parties scattered and confused. Major reorganization and re-evaluation of both parties' platforms — particularly Democrats — was in order if they were to continue to be a positive and considerable influence on the political stage. On the Left, groups such as Antifa and the Women’s March sprouted up and embraced more socialistic ideas, such as free healthcare and college tuition. The tactics that these groups use, specifically Antifa, are aggressive, provocative and often violent. The purpose of these protests does not seem to change minds and convince those in the center, but to resist the current administration and its policies, whatever they may be. These emerging groups dominate conservative media segments, and rightfully so. Yet, many forget — or ignore — the Right's little monster, Turning Point USA (TPUSA).
Aside from a bus ride to Connecticut back in August, the Rutgers women’s soccer team has had the privilege of playing just about every game this season at Yurcak Field.
With lifting heavy weights in the gym and running miles upon miles around the court, the Rutgers tennis team now looks to light it up at the Brown Invitational this weekend in Providence, R.I.
Hasan Minhaj’s 2017 comedy special, "Homecoming King," has made me tear up on multiple occasions.
Off-campus students on the College Avenue campus now have a little more peace of mind walking home at night with the activation of new security cameras.
Rutgers' Eagleton Center for Public Interest Polling has recently conducted two polls regarding the opioid issue, one of which rather strongly indicated that many people who are prescribed opioids by doctors may not have been sufficiently advised regarding their dangers or effective alternatives. In 2015, New Jersey opioid providers wrote prescriptions for more than half of every 100 patients they saw, and in 2016 New Jersey’s opioid-overdose rate exceeded the national average at 16 fatal opioid overdoses per 100,000 people. Today, the Garden State still struggles with this deadly epidemic — and New Brunswick is no exception.
After its home match against Marist was canceled Tuesday due to rainy field conditions, Rutgers will travel to East Lansing, Michigan for a tough match against No. 5 Michigan State on Friday, Sept. 21, at the DeMartin Soccer Complex.
Rutgers President Robert L. Barchi will renew his position as Rutgers president for at least two more years.
We’ve all heard “safe sex is great sex” from our educators and parents. We sat through a class for a whole marking period in high school, and we see commercials advertising contraceptives. When Coach Carr from the movie "Mean Girls" told a gymnasium of students “Don’t have sex because you will get pregnant and die,” we all knew that advice was a bit ridiculous. Still, birth control is something we often overlook and don't dive into past sex ed in high school. The question is not if we know what safe sex is, but if we take all of our options for granted and ignore options that are potentially better for us. Once we become sexually active we all typically resort to two options — condoms and the pill. Although these methods are reliable and effective, they’re not for everyone. There are a lot more options out there and some that are even better or may work better with your body. On top of that, there are resources like Planned Parenthood to help pay for the cost of birth control. It’s essential and important to know your options so you can protect yourself as best as you can.
If you think trying to zap away zits is the worst part about acne, think again. Most acne-prone people deal with hyperpigmentation, also known as the superficial scars and dark spots that linger long after those pesky pimples have subsided. These unappealing dark spots last way longer than the acne itself. And even in some cases, depending on the severity of your condition, those marks can sometimes be permanent. Luckily there are multiple ways to fade, diminish and even prevent the unwanted marks with the use of over-the-counter lightening creams, prescriptions, home remedies and professional skin treatments, like laser therapy.