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New York Fashion Week (NYFW) just ended, and like always, it was filled with tons of memorable moments, over-the-top shows and of course, trends that we’ll be wearing all fall and winter long. From Sept. 6 to Sept. 14, New York was filled with fashion lovers, whether it be designers, bloggers or everyday fashion followers. NYFW dictates the trends that we’ll be seeing everywhere very soon, and these certain trends dominated the runway.
The American prison system is analogous to what happens when a teenager says they will clean their room when really, they are just stuffing their closet and hoping nothing falls out. It is an utter mess that is continuing to pile up with no end solution in thought. There are currently more than 2.2 million people that are currently in U.S. jails or prisons, the highest prison population in the entire world, and according to the Prison Policy Initiative/U.S Census Bureau, the population of those in prison and jail would result in the fourth largest city in America. That statistic leaves out those who are under correctional control, probation or parole meaning that the number could realistically be millions more. There are more jails than colleges in the U.S., which are paid for by the taxpayer, so today I would like to discuss just how severely populated the prisons are, as well as what this means for the average citizen and what steps need to be taken to fix this.
The Rutgers women's cross country team raced at the Greeno/Dirksen Invitational on Saturday, Sept. 15 in Lincoln, Nebraska, where the Scarlet Knights placed seventh overall.
In the next two weeks, the Rutgers field hockey team will get a chance to show the country what it is or isn't made of, as the stretch of games that it will play will ultimately define its season.
The contracts agreed upon between the University and Rutgers’ faculty union, the American Association of University Professors-American Federation of Teachers (AAUP-AFT), expired this past July, but a number of faculty members still remain without a new contract. That is not to say that our professors are not getting paid — they are — but negotiations are ongoing, and faculty members have not received raises or adjustments in salary based on cost of living.
The Rutgers Cancer Institute of New Jersey named a new chief of Breast Surgery yesterday.
Over the weekend, the Rutgers field hockey team traveled to Ann Arbor to play a pair of games against No. 10 Michigan and Longwood.
A team of scientists from Rutgers contributed to discovering a way to use saliva from an East Siberian brown bear to test potentially lifesaving antibiotics.
Students, especially those living on Livingston campus, now have more choices for weekday and weekend afternoon plans.
It took nearly six overtime periods over the past week, but the Rutgers women's soccer team finally got back in the win column on Sunday.
It is no slur, nor do I believe that it is too much of a generalization, to say that avid consumers of The New York Times, The Washington Post and other organs of the liberal, cosmopolitan consensus tend to make up a large part of the managerial class that formulates and enacts policy in our nation. Ideally, these periodicals can serve as valuable tools for educating a governing class in public policy issues of the day. Unfortunately, our fonts of elite journalism have increasingly become the sights of elite conspiracy-theorizing, where respected journalists and political analysts debase themselves daily in pursuit of a narrative balm to soothe the scars that President Donald J. Trump’s election has inflicted on the managerial class’s psyche. I am talking, of course, about the Russian Meddling story.
If you were to take a stroll from the College Avenue Student Center all the way to Scott Hall, I guarantee you would notice several of your fellow students whipping out their small, sleek, USB-like devices, to take an inhale and release a cloud of smoke. It seems like e-smoking has become a ubiquitous activity as many of us either personally use e-cigarettes or know others that do.
In every generation, a genre reaches the crux of profitability and counterculture influence. This intersection is why a band like Nirvana could top the charts in ‘92 while being incredibly progressive, or why Miles Davis could brawl with the New York Police Department in ‘59 and not be written off as a “bad negro.” While counterculture figures are a good estimate, the most obvious proof of when a genre captures the zeitgeist tends to be the involvement of the youth. When doo-wop flourished Frankie Lymon was topping charts, when soul music proved fully profitable the Jackson family saw its opportunity and grabbed it. When hip-hop assumed its current place at this crossroads, this tradition birthed acts like Tyler, the Creator, Chief Keef and the late Mac Miller.
A team at Rutgers has invented a wristband that could potentially revolutionize health care.
The Mason Gross School of the Arts Extension Division offers music, art and film lessons for Rutgers students with sessions designed to fit into a college student’s life.
Following a devastating 2-0 loss at the hands of Michigan in the 2018 Big Ten season opener, the Rutgers men's soccer team takes a breather from conference play and will welcome Marist (1-3-1) on Tuesday night at Yurcak Field.
After the Rutgers men's soccer team drew a stalemate match against Hartford last weekend, a possible win heading into the 2018 Big Ten season could have been a momentum booster. The Scarlet Knights (1-4-1, 0-1) had plenty of offensive chances, but Michigan (5-1,1-0) gave Rutgers its first conference loss in 2-0 fashion.
Four New Brunswick schools tested positive for lead levels upward of 70 times the acceptable amount.
In 2011, the Department of Education’s Office of Civil Rights investigated a complaint issued by the Zionist Organization of America (ZOA) that alleged the University violated Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and discriminated on the basis of national origin against students of Jewish ancestry by failing to adequately respond to multiple allegations of unequal treatment and harassment. One of the main allegations came with regard to a pro-Palestinian organization called Belief Awareness Knowledge and Action (BAKA), which ZOA said treated Jewish students differently by imposing an entrance fee only on Jewish students at an on-campus event. The case was originally dropped under former President Barack Obama’s administration due to an apparent lack of evidence of such discrimination, but Kenneth Marcus, the new assistant secretary of education for civil rights, is reopening the case.
Members of traditional fraternities are often portrayed and pride themselves as wholesome, constructive young adults who actively contribute to society. They prioritize philanthropy, maintain exceptional GPAs and work hard to prove themselves as decent, well-rounded men in order to gain acceptance into a fraternity in the first place. Recently, though, fraternities have been the face of controversy more often than exemplars of brotherly good, for offenses that are deeply rooted in a heritage that many believe is fueled by toxic masculinity and rape culture.