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More often than not, we are on the edge of our seats, glued to the TV as national news stories unfold, taking various twists and turns for weeks before arriving to the truth. From police car chases to murder investigations and missing persons cases, people show that no matter how jaded life may make us, humans have an innate tendency to seek justice.
For many, burgers are an emblem of American culture. They are eaten anywhere, from high-end steakhouses to concession stands at baseball games.
Coming off two straight wins and an overtime thriller down in Delaware, the Rutgers woman’s lacrosse team returned to HighPoint.com Stadium last night to host its first ranked opponent of the season in No. 10 UPenn. What ensued was the team’s worst loss of the season so far.
Nabil Adam, the former vice chancellor of Research and Collaborations at Rutgers—Newark who had been accused by one of his former graduate students of sexual assault and harassment, was paid $233,224.47 in University salary for the calendar year 2018, an Open Public Records Request by The Daily Targum revealed.
New head coach Jim McElderry will get a feel for the Rutgers men’s soccer team this spring, as it will compete in the 13-team U.S. Soccer College Development Program from March 30 to April 20.
A 160-count indictment has been brought against James Goydos, a former Rutgers medical school professor and director of the Cancer Institute of New Jersey, according to an article by NJ Advance Media.
After I walked into the Center for Latino Arts and Culture (CLAC), the first words Angelica Calderon, a Mason Gross School of the Arts junior, said to me were, “Do you want something to eat?” A few minutes later we were sitting across from each other sharing a plate of Mangú, a traditional Dominican dish.
Coming off a blowout win against Wisconsin, the Rutgers women's basketball team has a golden opportunity on Thursday night.
On Feb. 26, Katharine Hayhoe, a renowned atmospheric scientist, professor and director of the Climate Science Center at Texas Tech University, came to Rutgers to discuss how to have conversations about climate change.
A Rutgers study is working on a new way to improve computer, smartphone and internet security, according to Rutgers Today.
On Feb. 12, Gov. Roy Cooper (D-N.C.) announced that Cheri Beasley, a Douglass alumna, has been appointed as the first Black chief justice in the state's Supreme Court, according to Rutgers Today.
Society is feeding off of the natural, God-given characteristics some women of color have held since birth and refusing to give credit where it is due.
Politics has always been a rather chaotic, ugly and intensely personal game for those involved. This should be no surprise, as after all, the stakes are pretty high. People’s incomes, health and mobility often depend on the outcomes of political debates. But few would deny that over the course of our young lives, the tone of our national political environment has sharply turned more negative. I am not referring to any one particular candidate, party or group, but a creeping perception that politics now feels like all-out war.
The all-nighter: I am sure this phrase already brings back some memories for some of you. Maybe it was that one time back in high school when you had procrastinated to the very last minute to get that project done and, of course, had to pull an all-nighter to get it done on time. Or maybe you never had to pull an all-nighter until you came to college and realized how crammed you were and had to get your assignment done before the next morning.
Training for one event in collegiate gymnastics takes hours of perfection. Training for all four events is another challenge in itself. For senior captain Michelle Amoresano on the Rutgers gymnastics team, competing in the all-around has become routine for her.
The Rutgers wrestling team's dual meet season is complete. The No. 18 Scarlet Knights finished 12-6 overall and an impressive 5-4 record in the Big Ten.
This year marks the fifth anniversary of the induction of Rutgers into the Big Ten, a move that put the University’s athletes right in the middle of a storied power five conference, forcing its programs to adapt to the competitively volatile landscape of America’s premier college sports.
The era of indifference, of procrastination, of dense denial and soothing silence is coming to a close. We now find ourselves at the border of consequences, entering the era in which we reach the point of no return. The State Senate has proposed to amend our constitution to “recognize and protect an individual’s rights to clean air and water, and a healthy environment as inalienable human rights deserving of the highest constitutional and legal protection.”
In the spirit of Black History Month, I want to touch on what I feel is a need for greater leadership in the Black community at Rutgers. Being that our school is so large, it can be difficult to develop relationships with faculty, staff and administrators that help motivate us to maximize our opportunities and better our overall college experience at Rutgers. It is because of this discontinuity that we students rely on the peer support and mentorship provided through the organizations and departments on campus.
Rutgers Athletic Director Pat Hobbs, in an interview with The Daily Targum, said he expects Rutgers to take in more than $1 million with a new expansion of alcohol sales for general seating at most sporting events.