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Slavery is America’s national sin. For around the first century of its existence, it was legal to own Black human beings and abuse them for labor. Though slavery has ended, its atrocities against the Black community have been followed by a legacy of anti-Black violence and dehumanization in this country.
The coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic has dominated headlines, leaving little room for much else. This allows politicians and other institutions of power to sneak their underhanded, controversial decisions in now, when the media is less likely to fixate on them.
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.
Dear Rutgers Professors,
In headlines across the globe the words “coronavirus” or “pandemic" dominate, so naturally, news unrelated to the crisis at hand slips under the radar. One example of this is Hungary, which, outside of forming an increasingly autocratic government, is apparently ready to marginalize its transgender people further.
As lockdowns and governmental restrictions continue to force citizens to hunker down in an effort to combat the spread of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), protesters have taken arms against their state governments to fight against the impositions.
Rutgers University researchers developed a saliva test for the coronavirus, which experts say is a significant step forward toward quicker and more efficient testing, according to the University’s website.
Rutgers announced a hiring freeze on April 2, a move that most have considered to marginalize part-time lecturers (PTLs) and reduce its staffing for future semesters.
With cases and deaths beginning to flatten or decline in some areas of the country — particularly, the hard-hit New York/New Jersey area — governors and other government officials have begun discussing procedures on how to reopen the economy and country.
With the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic ravaging the world — and headlines — it is easy to lose track of other important news items.
Senator Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.) suspended his presidential campaign yesterday, leaving us to wonder whether the foundations of democracy are as strong as we once believed — or, at least, hoped.
While social distancing has been hailed as a must-do for everyone in American society today, the unfortunate reality is that not everyone has the ability or fortune to hole themselves up for an extended period of time.
The expectation that students and workers alike will continue their respective workloads amid this pandemic is unrealistic on behalf of the institutions that assign us our work.
As we discussed in our previous editorial, the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic is impacting different members of society in different ways. Last time, we looked at how both the pandemic and our attempts to fight it disproportionately impact people of color.
The coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic continues to spread throughout the country, and all of us has felt its impact.
Congress has (and continues to) pass stimulus bills to curtail the economic damage that the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic has caused, as well as to mitigate future potential economic carnage.
The coronavirus disease (COVID-19) has strangled the news cycle, monopolizing headlines from The Daily Targum to The New York Times and leaving little room for much else.
Many students are scrambling — much like their professors — to adapt to this virtual learning environment we have been abruptly tossed into.
Rutgers, much like the federal government of the United States, has found itself completely and utterly unprepared to handle the outbreak of the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), and just like the constituents of the U.S. government are going to pay for their leaders’ ineptitude, Rutgers students find themselves as victims of their administration’s general incompetence.
During the past couple of days, we have seen a scramble regarding coronavirus response in the United States. We, at Rutgers, have experienced that panic first-hand, as we remain at home until at least April 3.