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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.
With the coronavirus already moving classes at Princeton University and Fordham University out of the lecture hall and onto the confines of a computer screen, it should not surprise anyone that Rutgers followed in turn yesterday.
The private prison industry in the United States has caused untold amounts of suffering.
Rutgers has suspended all study abroad programs due to the recent outbreak of the novel coronavirus around the world, according to The Daily Targum.
The oft-maligned two party system of the United States has been placed under severe political scrutiny throughout the past couple of years.
Comedian and sexual abuser Louis C.K. is coming to perform in New Brunswick on Wednesday and Thursday, with both shows taking place at the State Theatre, according to NJ Advance Media.
Economic policy in America has led to an unprecedented gap between the rich and the poor, with corporations distributing profits among executives and board members rather than the workers who help earn them.
America’s work-first culture, while damaging to all who endure it, is particularly harmful to women.
Black History Month is a celebration of Black people and their many achievements throughout our nation’s history. The month is dedicated to celebrating figures such as Frederick Douglass, Harriet Tubman, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. and Rutgers’s own Paul Robeson for their contributions to American society.
Many scoff at the idea of representation in film and television, not realizing the importance of a diverse set of characters, whether that be in race, religious background, economic background or gender.
University President Robert L. Barchi’s Task Force on Carbon Neutrality and Climate Resistance held a town hall on Feb. 12 over in response to climate strikes and protests enveloping both the campus and country.
Former Vice President Joe Biden attacked Sen. Bernie Sanders (D-Vt.) over the behavior of the latter’s supporters, according to The New York Times.
Valentine’s Day, like all modern holidays, has become a widely commercialized holiday, with the average amount spent on gifts increasing by $60 over the past decade.
Rutgers students held a protest due to the Citizenship Amendment Act (CAA) written by Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi and his government, which many view as an active attempt to discriminate against Muslims and other ethnic groups that have historically been deemed undesirable by a nationalist Indian government.