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After nearly 10 years of research, Gary Heiman, an associate professor in the Department of Genetics, has discovered evidence supporting the theory that depression and epilepsy are genetically linked.
The federal government shut down this weekend over a disagreement for the future of Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA).
The Rutgers University Student Assembly (RUSA) held its first weekly meeting of the semester yesterday at the Student Activities Center on College Avenue. The organization hosted two guest speakers from the Rutgers Office for Federal Relations who talked about their organization and how it promotes the interests of Rutgers and its students in Washington, D.C.
While teaching at Fairleigh Dickinson University, professor Sombudha Adhikari reportedly groped a female student, prompting her to alert authorities. Adhikari was arrested and charged with fourth degree criminal sexual misconduct.
The cost of ending the government shutdown this week was the shutting down of something else: a lot of hope. When 33 Democrats in Senate voted to end the recent government shutdown with a temporary spending bill to Feb. 8 instead of resisting the pressure, the hope for DACA beneficiaries plunged a little deeper into the ground.
The Rutgers men's track and field team return to a familiar setting this weekend, as it gets set to partake in the 18th annual Armory Federation Invitational-- now renamed as the Dr. Sander Invitational.
XinQi Dong, a Rutgers Medicine, Nursing and Behavorial Sciences professor, has been named director of the University’s Institute for Health, Health Care Policy and Aging Research (IFH).
As states across the country move to expand marijuana legalization, Gov. Phil Murphy’s (D-N.J.) 60-day review of New Jersey’s medical marijuana program brings the Garden State one step closer to its own legalization.
Generating $96.9 million in revenue but spending $99.2 million, Rutgers Athletics incurred a $2.3 million operating deficit as it outspent its operating revenue for the 2017 fiscal year.
A new bill in the New Jersey State Legislature shines a light on college graduation, affordability and institutional accountability in the Garden State.
The American economy is currently experiencing its longest stretch of continuous job growth in recorded history. For 87 months in a row, more jobs have been added than lost, with the unemployment rate plunging to just 4.1 percent. Long-term unemployment, once a symbol of the slow recovery, has finally normalized. In other words, the job market is strong.
In the eyes of many, 2017 has been defined by the roar of resistance. Reviving from post-election traumatics, critics of President Trump gathered in the millions last year to voice their disapproval like clockwork. Those who wished to defy the new administration took to the streets with signs and dissent. The protests began in the first month with the women’s march, then branched into oppositions against travel bans, immigration reform and climate change. Across the nation, there was a collective battle cry that yelled, “This Will Not Stand.”
Rutgers offense fails to execute once again as Knights fall at home to Nebraska, 60-54.
As the opioid crisis becomes increasingly deadly, former Gov. Chris Christie (R-N.J.) has made it his mission to fight back against the de-facto plague here in New Jersey. For Christie the crisis is one that hits home, as a friend of his was addicted to opioids and was ultimately killed by them in an overdose. Christie recently announced that New Jersey universities, including Rutgers, will receive $5 million to help combat the issue on college campuses.The grant was decided upon before Christie left office, and is meant to go towards funding education and rehabilitation with regard to drug addiction in young people — a group that badly needs it. In 2016, 40 percent of all treatment admissions reported to New Jersey’s Substance Abuse Monitoring System was comprised of people between the ages of 18 and 29.
The final minute almost called for a repeat of last year's heroics, but the Rutgers men's basketball team could not pull another game-winner out against Nebraska Wednesday night. In place of a gamer-winner was the Scarlet Knights (12-10, 2-7) narrowly falling to the Cornhuskers (15-9, 6-4) at the Rutgers Athletic Center, 60-54.
The difference between this season and last season has been night and day for the Rutgers women's basketball team, who have taken a handful of transfers who had to sit out last year, and put them to work.