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Bitcoin is a word that often gets thrown around in business and computing circles, but for many it can be a confusing and strange concept. With the digital currency’s total value currently at $50 million and a flurry of social media attention toward it, many people are asking “what is Bitcoin?”
Aki Sasamoto is an assistant professor of sculpture at Mason Gross School of the Arts by day and a practicing performance artist by night. On Monday, she addressed a crowd on the second floor of the Livingston Student Center as part of the Chancellor’s Colloquium series.
Johnson & Johnson has pledged a $1 million donation to the New Brunswick-based State Theatre New Jersey, another move in a long-term relationship with the theatre and surrounding city.
New Jerseyans have long toyed with the idea of legalizing marijuana in the Garden State. With Gov. Phil Murphy’s (D-N.J.) recent election, the legislature has already introduced a bill which would legalize possession and personal use of small amounts of marijuana for persons age 21 and over.
Orangutan populations in Indonesia and Malaysia are declining at a rapid rate.
Didik Prasetyo, a Rutgers doctoral student in the Ecology and Evolution Graduate Program, has been working with orangutans for 15 years.
Last week, new white supremacy flyers were spotted on campus that mirrored those found last semester by the same organization.
After Philip Mazzini’s death by suicide in April 2016, his daughters, Artemis, a School of Arts and Sciences senior, and Sophia, a Rutgers Business School sophomore, created the organization Into the Light. This year, their fundraising effort has earned them a spot as a University club on campus.
Nestled within the Business and Auxiliary Services (BAS) Department are the men and women of the Material and Logistical Services, responsible for the ethical and environmental disposal of materials that Rutgers University deems too old for continued use.
Genesis Garcia-Ysaac, a School of Arts and Sciences senior, boards an NJ Transit train in the morning just like many Rutgers students who take public transportation.
Gentrification in New Brunswick, and places like Rutgers, is spurring change and growth in the city's housing, entertainment, medicine, recreation and overall economy.
As the clock struck midnight, months of campaigning and planning came to a halt for four student tickets and Rutgers University Student Assembly (RUSA) members — as the 2018 Spring Election began.
Voting officially opened at midnight on Monday and will be open until 11:45 p.m. on Tuesday. Rutgers students can vote for next year’s student-government leader on RUSA's main site during the allotted time period.
The Rutgers paintball team is trying to extend its season past the end of April with a trip to a national paintball competition.
The last time Rutgers was reaccredited in 2008, there was a different president both in the White House and in Old Queens. This week, a major step was taken in this decennial cycle to make sure that Rutgers is once again reaccredited come June.
Purchasing textbooks for college can be a daunting task for students who struggle to keep up with the cost of their education. A group of students from U.S. Public Interest Research Group (PIRG) marched to Congress on Wednesday to fight for easier access to classroom materials — and they won.
An Edison Police Officer has been charged with criminal mischief and stripped of both gun and badge following accusations of slashing someone’s car tires in a domestic dispute that happened in New Brunswick.
The Open and Affordable Textbooks Program (OAT) is run by Rutgers University Libraries and aims to make class material much more affordable for the average student.
Access to The Wall Street Journal’s online site is now available to all Rutgers students, faculty and staff.
As seniors begin preparing for graduation and wondering what legacy they will leave behind, the Rutgers Class of 2018 Scarlet Senior Campaign urges them to give back to the areas of Rutgers that impacted them most.
Former Rutgers—Newark Professor Anna Stubblefield admitted to having criminal sexual contact with a disabled man who was unable to speak and is now facing charges and a sentencing for her actions, according to NJ Advance Media.
Edward Portnoy, a former Rutgers professor in the Department of Jewish Studies and Yiddish culture scholar, returned to campus on March 19 to give a talk about his new book “Bad Rabbi” that retells the obscure and outrageous stories of the Yiddish presses in the United States and Warsaw, Poland from 1880 to 1930.