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On the weekend of Jan. 19, social media was in a frenzy as footage showed a group of white, Catholic students wearing “Make America Great Again” hats surrounding a group of Native American demonstrators. Immediately, most mainstream media outlets, a handful of celebrities and other respected figures collectively bashed the teenagers. Fury on social media gathered as people cited the incident as an example of the deep racism that exists in the United States.
The Super Bowl is one of the most-watched events on television, and is celebrated like a national holiday — raking in hundreds of millions of dollars each year. From stadium tickets, television viewership and hotels, the event reeks of profit.
The mere loss of liberty has been supplemented with the absolute theft of human dignity. Our system of punishment begins before the crime and reaches its end when buried 6 feet below. But that is how we prefer our societal problems: buried, hidden, locked away, often off of a remote exit on a highway such that the commuters can reach work and the mall shoppers can expand their debt without the implosion of our national cognitive dissonance. A nation of inalienable rights, a world leader of human dignity and democracy, and yet America is a country of mass incarceration and abuse of the imprisoned.
Due to the polar vortex over the last couple of weeks, which produced feel-like temperatures below zero degrees Fahrenheit, Rutgers—New Brunswick has experienced several water-related issues and damages.
Umer Hassan, an assistant professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering and core researcher for the Rutgers Global Health Institute, has developed a biosensor for AIDS diagnosis and management.
The Rutgers tennis team battled Penn State for a win in a tight 4-3 match on Friday afternoon. The Scarlet Knights (2-0) had a rocky start in doubles play, but inched their way closer to finish ahead of the Nittany Lions (4-1).
This past weekend, the Rutgers swimming and diving team faced off against Nebraska on the road. The Scarlet Knights lost by a score of 193-160.
Students at Rutgers face the task of managing a proper balance between their daily schedules and sleep. It turns out that naps may not be the solution to a sleepless night.
An incoming Rutgers professor has recently won the Annie Jump Cannon Award for her research on magnetic turbulence in the universe.
With just ten games left in the regular season and halfway through the conference schedule, the Rutgers men’s basketball team’s season has been a season of streaks — both good and bad.
Last night the Rutgers women’s basketball team went head-to-head with Indiana at the Rutgers Athletic Center (RAC) coming off a win against Penn State on the road.
FUTURE OF GENES
After snapping its two-match losing streak against Michigan State last Friday, the Rutgers wrestling team will end its short homestand this weekend as it welcomes Nebraska and Princeton to the Rutgers Athletics Center (RAC).
In the recent trial regarding a Minnesota mosque bombing in 2017, it was brought to the forefront that the point of the attack was to "scare Muslims into leaving the U.S." The explosion, resulting in fire and considerable damage, occurred right before the morning prayer. Even though none were injured, the attempted attack terrified the community.
If there’s one thing that’s key in gymnastics, it’s sharpening up on details. That is the focus this week for the Rutgers gymnastics team in the hopes of defeating Big Ten competition this weekend.
On Jan. 17, NBA basketball player Enes Kanter was unable to join his fellow New York Knicks teammates on the court in London — not due to injury or illness, but out of fear for his life.
In a game with heavy conference standing implications, the Rutgers men's basketball team was able to get the edge over Indiana Wednesday night, taking the game over after digging itself out of a double digit deficit in the first half caused by early miscues and troubled shooting.
Beneficiaries of the status quo are rarely among those who look to change it. Yet, the theft of the American Dream and the problems that have manifested out of the concentration of wealth demand confrontation. In the nation that invented progressive taxation, change can be won once again.
No. 4 junior 133-pounder Nick Suriano had never lost back-to-back matches in his college career before he lost when the Rutgers wrestling team fell in Iowa on Jan. 18. Suriano, four-time New Jersey high school state champion from Bergen Catholic, didn’t drop a bout in all 159 matches that he wrestled in.
In the past, it was widely agreed upon that angry women should be muzzled. The opinions of politically-minded women were tamped down by the traditional views of the early 20th century. But times have clearly changed.