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Every three years, Rutgers' student newspaper, The Daily Targum, the second-oldest and one of the largest college newspapers in the country, asks undergraduate and graduate students to vote in favor of refunding the paper. This process, called a referendum, gives students the choice to continue paying the $11.25 newspaper fee on their term bills every semester.
In the most recent “Safety Matters” report released by the Rutgers University Police Department in late January, 17 hate crimes were reported between 2012 and 2014.
In his seven years as a wizard-in-training, Harry Potter, the protagonist in J.K. Rowling’s famed book series, squared off against the sinister professors Quirrell and Umbridge, plunged a sword through the mouth of a giant serpent and managed to pull off the Herculean feat of saving the entire wizarding world.
Connor was once a student at Rutgers, then he was homeless for a spell after falling prey to an all-consuming heroin addiction.
In an attempt to drive more women into pursuing science, the International Business Machines Corporation (IBM) became the subject of sharp-tongued criticism for launching their marketing campaign, titled #HackAHairdryer.
Rutgers is not home to the Triwizard Tournament, and the fictional Weird Sisters band was absent for a night of magical rock n' roll. Despite this, Rutgers' Yule Ball was no less magical than the Yule Ball described in J.K. Rowling's "The Goblet of Fire" — but if anything, it was considerably more muggle-minded.
Twenty years ago, 17-year-old Dequan Rosario was on the streets of Newark peddling drugs. At 27, he was sentenced to a 10-year federal prison sentence for drug distribution.
A little more than two weeks ago, Allie Williams, a member of the Rutgers University Student Assembly, stood solo behind a podium advocating for the creation of a sexual assault prevention committee that was struck down after not acquiring the two-thirds majority from voting members.
Bertram Goldberg, an associate professor of Professional Practice in the School of Social Work and the executive director of the Center for Leadership and Management, died on the morning of Oct. 9 after struggling with an illness, said School of Social Work Dean Cathryn Potter in an email to The Daily Targum.
In the scorching heat and cloaked in white uniforms, 30 women hailing from North and South Korea, Ireland, Liberia, Colombia and the United States, among other countries, braved the crossing of the Korean Demilitarized Zone, abbreviated to DMZ. Among the women was Rutgers professor Suzy Kim, one of the main organizers of the walk that was held on May 24, a day recognized as International Women's Day for Peace and Disarmament.
Scientists have a growing need for funding from the government to expand their research, but as budgets for various scientific endeavors are repeatedly thinned, the future of science is increasingly becoming a dubious one.
With plans to install a Global Village Learning Center in the courtyard between the Jameson residence halls on Douglass campus, Jameson residents — most notably Mary Margaret Mumich, a School of Arts and Sciences junior — is making noise to stop the changes.
Hurricane Joaquin revved up in strength Wednesday and turned into a Category 4 storm on Wednesday night, according to weather.com. As of midnight Friday, meteorologists predict Joaquin will turn away from New Jersey before Monday.
Edward Romano, an active member of the Rutgers—New Brunswick student community, died suddenly on Sept. 30 when his heart stopped beating for unknown causes, according to PolitickerNJ.
What’s Going on With My Internet?
Tashni-Ann Dubroy is not the type of woman to back down from a challenge.
Following the recent slew of incidents seizing the Rutgers football team, the New Brunswick Faculty Council released a report and resolution on ethical and academic problems in the football program on Sept. 25, which deemed the sanctions, a three-game suspension and a $50,000 fine, placed against football head coach Kyle Flood for contacting a player’s professor as too lax.
There are less than 1,000 student-athletes at Rutgers but thousands of sexual assault survivors, Allie Williams announced from a podium at a Rutgers University Student Assembly meeting on Sept. 24.
About two weeks ago, John Sabin played his saxophone on George Street as usual. Not much had changed — he still sat on a wooden stool between Harvest Moon Brewery and Cafe and Chase Bank for hours on end, and his black instrument case lay open at his feet collecting donations day after day. Though he had attracted a little attention with an article chronicling his life.
From morning to night, Dan Reji works.