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Four states into the Democratic primary, and so far for my preferred candidate Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.) we’ve a victorious blowout in New Hampshire, a virtual tie of less than 1 percent between him and former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton in Iowa, a close loss in Nevada and a crime scene in South Carolina.
If you were planning on taking a train home for spring break, you may need to make other plans. On March 13 — one day after Rutgers’ spring break begins — a cooling-off period will end, and NJ Transit workers will have the option to strike.
In 1953, the Rutgers College Dean of Men, Cornelius Boocock, did not welcome the idea of high-rise residence halls. He wanted the college to house 1,000 young men in low-slung, U-shaped buildings in the area near Bishop Quad, in imitation of Demarest Hall.
With recent events on campus, the question of freedom and liberty has been prominently raised and contested. Regardless of the political affiliation you maintain, the terms, “freedom” and “liberty” are usually bid as the object of assertion or reflection. What then, does one imply when speaking of these terms?
First thing's first: Whoever threw “The Donald v. The Pope” into the "Least Likely Feud of All Time" jar, please come and claim your winnings.
There are countless unfortunate stigmas that surround mental health in the black community. For example, “there’s no such thing as depression. If you’re sad get over it.” As a result, there are so many black individuals and families that do not deal with their emotions.
Studying abroad is an experience. One can learn about themselves, the language and meet new people, but one of the most important things you can do while living in another country for four to six months is learning about a new culture.
Unless you’ve been hiding under a rock for the past week, you most likely know that Antonin Scalia, an associate justice on the Supreme Court of the United States, has passed away.
College students are notorious for “pulling all nighters.” Oftentimes the numerous academic, social and personal commitments render it nearly impossible to get everything done before midnight.
From Plato’s Republic to the Hindu epic, The Ramayana, there seems to a seamless thread and commonality in the analyzing of politics and governing entities in these many historic texts.
We all know the very familiar saying, “You are what you eat.” Meaning, your body and well-being reflect what you take in. Very similar to this is the familiar saying, “You are the average of the five people you spend the most time with."
The expectation soared as the bleach-blonde character in the imperial blue suit climbed the stage. Rows of seats faced the elevated stage — nobody knows quite what to expect, but many know it won’t be good.
Last January, Rutgers Hillel Executive Director Andrew Getraer came under fire for a series of leaked messages through Twitter that were published in an article on Alternet. “Islam is a huge problem,” he wrote. “But there are 1.5 billion Muslims ... They are not ALL the problem. I know a few — a FEW — devout Muslims who are normal, not hateful people.”
Well, the inevitable finally happened. After an embarrassing showing in New Hampshire, our absentee governor has ended his presidential campaign.
Last week, Rutgers, the U.S.’s most diverse university, had the dishonor of hosting professional troll, Milo Yiannopoulos. The openly gay, bleach-blond British provocateur is traveling the States on his “Dangerous Faggot” tour, and was invited by the Rutgers chapter of the right-wing Young Americans for Liberty (Y.A.L.).
First off, I would like to start by saying I was very wrong. My predictions about how the game would play out were poorer than the performance that the Carolina Panthers put out. The Denver Broncos' defense, not offense, dominated the Panthers to an impressive 24-10 victory. It appears that Broncos quarterback Peyton Manning will sail off into the sunset.
At the student protest against Rutgers' 250th anniversary kickoff celebration this past November, Rutgers junior and activist Sivan Rosenthal challenged the seeming contradiction between the University’s theme, "Revolutionary for 250 years," and its nonchalant response to her group’s demands for tuition reduction and more attention to diversity.
Surely by this point, one has undoubtedly heard of the visit by Milo Yiannopoulos to Rutgers on Feb. 9. The visit incited protest, which I will get to, in response to previous assertions made by Yiannopoulos.
I’ll probably appear before a judge sometime. So will you. Hopefully for minor infractions — parking tickets, maybe speeding. Regardless of the circumstance, we expect and demand that facts and evidence, in accordance with the law, determine the outcomes, punishments and penalties.
While talking to a New Brunswick resident, I learned that there are people at the University who actively told students that the neighborhood is unsafe and to not to trust those who occupy the city. By resident, I don’t mean your local college student who takes up off-campus space for a few years and moves on, but an actual local who lives with all the benefits and consequences that come with residing within Hub City.