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The Rutgers Institute for Health, Health Care Policy and Aging Research is working to keep immigrant and minority communities in New Jersey up-to-date with the latest coronavirus disease (COVID-19) information through a social media campaign using their languages, according to an article on Rutgers Today.
Sitting in my history class one morning, a classmate told me I was “cute.” I blushed for a split second, my confidence increasing ever so slightly, but before I could even respond another boy shouted “nah, she’s like a five or a six.” I was crushed.
With finals approaching, many of us are feeling the pressure. The current challenges being presented to us are not only new to students, but also all of society. Remote learning has been something to adjust to, but finals are quickly approaching, and people do not know how to handle it.
With everyone participating in social distancing right now, with not much to do and in search of a distraction, there's never been a better time for a reunion of some of our old favorites. These reunions gave me a huge kick of nostalgia and brought me back to simpler times. As the world gets more complicated each day, I think the main point of all these long-awaited reunions is to make people feel a little better and remind them to stay safe, healthy and stay at home.
Graduate students associated with the Rutgers American Association of University Professors and the American Federation of Teachers (AAUP-AFT) submitted a proposal last week for how the University should distribute Coronavirus Aid, Relief and Economic Security (CARES) Act funding for students.
As the world looks to fight the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), professional sports leagues are looking for ways to make up for time lost due to the pandemic. MLB and its commissioner Rob Manfred are proposing radical changes to scheduling and travel for the 30 teams in the league.
If the pandemic has taught me anything useful, it is to appreciate irony. While I do not buy into the supernatural concept of fate, the universe, it seems, has a tendency to wink at those who look it in the face.
More and more schools across the nation are making decisions regarding their operating status in the fall, with many already stating that they will be open for business.
The world is changing and so is the National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA).
I find that the saying “art imitates life” becomes truer as I get older.
Rutgers closed its investigation into Stephen Bronner, a former Rutgers professor in the Department of Political Science who was accused of sexual harassment, according to an article from NJ Advance Media.
Gov. Phil Murphy (D-N.J.) reported 2,481 new coronavirus disease (COVID-19) cases in New Jersey with 329 additional deaths at a press conference today, bringing the statewide total to 116,264 cases with 6,770 deaths.
The coronavirus disease (COVID-19) crisis has us feeling a confusing set of emotions: We’re glad that everyone is quarantined and social distancing so that the coronavirus can’t be spread further, but we’re also sad and bitter because a lot of events we were looking forward to for this new year are canceled. It’s a whole new situation that none of us know how to properly deal with. Sometimes the answer to that is humor.
The coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic has dramatically changed the course of modern-day entertainment, especially in the realm of late-night television. Fortunately, late-night hosts like Jimmy Kimmel, James Corden and Jimmy Fallon already have a large virtual following on their YouTube channels and have transformed their homes into studios.
The New Brunswick Board of Education held a remote meeting last night and passed four measures to proceed with the sale of the Lincoln Annex School to build an extension of the Rutgers Cancer Institute of New Jersey.
As a matter of successful advocacy, it has become habit to make the ethos argument. In a capitalist society, advocacy often boils down to arguments around impacts. The successful arguments usually have dollar signs in them.
One would assume that during these pressing times of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic, geopolitics and the typical bickering between nations would be put on the back burner for a short while. After all, countries do need to direct all their energy toward keeping their people safe and healthy.
Ever since I was a kid, I’ve imagined what it’d be like to go to New York Fashion Week (NYFW). The creative clothes, the hoards of photographers, the sweet smell of elitism coating the air, where do I sign up?
An edited video of former Vice President and democratic front-runner Joe Biden lolling his tongue and smiling in a deeply unsettling way made waves across the internet since it was posted on April 26. Besides being altogether disturbing, concern arose when President Donald J. Trump retweeted the video of his 2020 presidential opponent, inspiring an article in The Atlantic about the cost of deepfakes and what it means for U.S. democracy.
There is something obscene about using the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic to make people’s lives worse. Proctortrack does exactly that. At a time when Rutgers students are suffering, subjecting them to surveillance is reprehensible.