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Twelve Rutgers student activists who were charged on multiple disorderly persons offense charges for interrupting a Board of Governors' meeting in December 2017 pleaded guilty on Monday, receiving a $750 fine each, according to an article from northjersey.com.
The Exotic Pepper Project at Rutgers aims to incorporate diverse and nutrient-filled foods into common day food shopping.
Leslie Kantor is no stranger to public health. The current inaugural chair of the new Department of Urban-Global Public Health at the Rutgers School of Public Health, Kantor has served in many roles with non-profit organizations.
The Rutgers men’s basketball team had its three game winning streak snapped this past weekend when it travelled up to Columbus, Ohio to face Ohio State.
The last time the Rutgers men’s basketball team hosted an AP top-10 team inside the Rutgers Athletic Center (RAC), it gave then-No. 9 Michigan State all it could handle in front of a sold-out crowd, but couldn’t finish the job.
As hard as it may be, put aside for one moment any and every matter of mainstream political discourse that holds importance to you. Whether it be an opinion on the economy, immigration, abortion or healthcare, we can all unite behind the significance of national security as it is the one interest that we inherently share with one another. We will undoubtedly witness later tonight a shameful attempt to divide us along the lines of our own safety, as President Donald J. Trump will deliver his State of the Union address.
The Rutgers women's basketball team found itself running into an issue that it's faced several times already this year: faltering in the second half.
“Help! They use soap, oil, primer, exfoliator, moisturizer, face masks, eye cream, lotion and a hydrating mist to revitalize the skin — and then it repeats,” cried a clogged and overworked face.
After swift backlash against the plan to remove it, the internet finally relaxed when Netflix announced that the classic sitcom “Friends” would still be available on its streaming service in 2019. Yet, some customers don’t seem to realize the underlying impact of keeping another program on the site. The consequences of the collective sigh of relief is already turning many binge-watchers to drop the streaming site and switch over to another company.
In its highest overall score of the season, the Rutgers gymnastics team put its best routines forward, but couldn’t quite match Maryland at the Rutgers Athletic Center (RAC) on Saturday. The Scarlet Knights tightened up on their details to record a team score of 194.600 while the Terrapins came in slightly ahead with a 195.275.
Last weekend, the Rutgers women’s track and field team returned to Staten Island, New York to compete in the Metropolitan Championships. This competition marked the midway point of the indoor season, with the Scarlet Knights facing two more meets before the Big Ten Indoor Championships on Feb. 22.
A year removed from missing an entire season to injury, No. 2 graduate student 149-pounder Anthony Ashnault is closing his sixth and final season undefeated through 19 matches. The consensus No. 2 wrestler in the country tallied what he said is one of his best career wins against Princeton’s Matthew Kolodzik, the consensus No. 1 wrestler in the country.
In a heated debate on the subject, Saturday Night Live’s (SNL) Leslie Jones put it best: “Real Weezer fans know they haven’t had a good album since ‘Pinkerton’ in ’96.” But even so, the band is still filling big-name stadiums like Madison Square Garden and even sold out Foxwoods Resort Casino’s Grand Theater in Connecticut for its upcoming album, “Black Album.” So how, and why, is a geeky 90s alternative band from Los Angeles still relevant in a music industry dominated by pop and hip-hop?
The Daily Targum caucused its new editorial board on Friday, marking 151 years of student journalism at Rutgers.
Three weeks after the Rutgers basketball team took down then-No.16 Ohio State inside the Rutgers Athletic Center (RAC) for its first Big Ten win of the season and making a statement for the rest of the conference, the team traveled to Columbus, Ohio to try and recreate its success.
My piece this week is inspired by Brianna Wiest’s article “This Is What ‘Self-Care’ REALLY Means, Because It’s Not All Salt Baths And Chocolate Cake.” This article will be based off the ideas discussed in Wiest’s piece, as they have caused me to re-examine and research what self-care entails, socially, politically and economically in present-day American society.
On the weekend of Jan. 19, social media was in a frenzy as footage showed a group of white, Catholic students wearing “Make America Great Again” hats surrounding a group of Native American demonstrators. Immediately, most mainstream media outlets, a handful of celebrities and other respected figures collectively bashed the teenagers. Fury on social media gathered as people cited the incident as an example of the deep racism that exists in the United States.
The Super Bowl is one of the most-watched events on television, and is celebrated like a national holiday — raking in hundreds of millions of dollars each year. From stadium tickets, television viewership and hotels, the event reeks of profit.
The mere loss of liberty has been supplemented with the absolute theft of human dignity. Our system of punishment begins before the crime and reaches its end when buried 6 feet below. But that is how we prefer our societal problems: buried, hidden, locked away, often off of a remote exit on a highway such that the commuters can reach work and the mall shoppers can expand their debt without the implosion of our national cognitive dissonance. A nation of inalienable rights, a world leader of human dignity and democracy, and yet America is a country of mass incarceration and abuse of the imprisoned.
Due to the polar vortex over the last couple of weeks, which produced feel-like temperatures below zero degrees Fahrenheit, Rutgers—New Brunswick has experienced several water-related issues and damages.