Brittany is a School of Arts and Sciences sophomore majoring in art history and journalism and media studies. She is the associate copy editor at the Targum, but in her free time she enjoys doing yoga, knitting, reading and going to the beach. Britt has intense wanderlust, is planning several trips abroad and is learning to speak French. You can reach her at your neighborhood Starbucks or at email@example.com.
The school year is almost over and with that comes the civic duty to elect next year’s student body president. The Rutgers University Student Assembly (RUSA) presidential debate is this Thursday and I want to know what I should be looking for in my next president, and there was no one better to consult than current RUSA President Evan Covello.
At last week’s RUSA meeting, University Chancellor Debasish Dutta lectured about the current state of University affairs and his own academic and professional background, but what I found most interesting was the question he answered afterward about the core curriculum. A student asked if STEM students or others with credit-heavy majors should be subjected to the common core.
If you are familiar with Rutgers University’s politically conservative organizations, you may have heard of their grievances with the University in general for being too liberal and having overtly Left-leaning biases or agendas. They have worked to share their worries with an active (and sometimes offensive) Facebook presence, but their latest Right-wing passion project is to revive The Centurion, a self-proclaimed conservative news outlet on campus. I fully support the idea of clearly labeled partisan writing, and people on all ends of the political spectrum should actively aim to use their freedom of the press to share their ideas.
West Ham United isn’t the most popular club in the top-flight of English football and seldom garners attention from the small number of international soccer fans in the States. But if you’re from Essex or the East End, like I am, then you likely support the Hammers and have been following this season’s triumphs and laments weekly. The season has been so mixed in terms of results and performances that it’s difficult to assess West Ham’s capabilities and how long the team’s new found success will take them.
Prepare your sugar skulls, fragrant marigold flowers and most delightful candies because this year’s Day of the Dead is upon us.
The library, during midterms and finals, acts like a magnet for college students, attracting studiers of all types: the all-nighters, the regulars and those scrambling to get down a whole semester of work.
The Front Bottoms, New Jersey’s most popular folk-punk band, released its fourth, full-length album on Friday, Oct.
Today, Voorhees Mall is being transformed into a visual representation of the community of interpersonal-violence survivors at Rutgers with the Clothesline Project.
This Saturday, Hub City’s DJ-Producer collective will extend its "neighborly watch" to the victims of Hurricane Harvey with a benefit show at NJ Skateshop. Neighborhood Watch, the only music showcase series that partners with local businesses in New Brunswick, will be partnering with Boards for Bros at this Saturday’s free show. They will be collecting cash donations and used skateboarding gear to send to Southside Skatepark in Houston, Texas. “Boards for Bros is an organization that gets skateboards that are damaged or broken, fixes those skateboards, refurbishes them and then gives them to inner-city and urban areas,” said Derrick Braxton, a Neighborhood Watch co-organizer.
After a semester of demonstrations, marches and protests that drew national attention to the Rutgers campus, the University has updated its demonstration policy. The eruption of free expression since the inauguration of President Donald J.
New York — Kicking off Day Two of Governors Ball, VANT took the to the main stage with full force.
Childish Gambino did not just perform on the Honda Stage to headline the second night of Governors Ball 2017.
NEW YORK — Governors Ball 2017 has taken over the entirety of Randall’s Island with visual art, music and a variety of cuisine and with that comes the opportunity to fall in love with something new. On day one of this year’s weekend-long festival sensory overload is almost guaranteed with your wristband.
Sun in the sky, wind in your flower crown and tapestry below you while music surrounds you on all sides, you’re at a music festival.
Classes are coming to an end, the sun is coming out, new albums are being released, and for those of us on the Eats Coast those are all signs that point to summer music festival Governors Ball. The outdoor music festival on Randall’s Island in New York City will be sounding a carefully curated blend of beats, genres and vibes in high-octane, high-volume three-day event.
One of the biggest things I have to attribute to the Rutgers University and New Brunswick communities is my love for music and the arts.
Last Friday night, RUPA’s Beats on the Bank set a new standard for high energy. Electric dance music (EDM) artists 3LAU and Baauer performed at the College Avenue Gymnasium for a near-sold out show, getting students on their feet and heads out of books for a night of techno-tranced drum and bass. Baauer is best know for his 2013 hit “Harlem Shake,” a track that went virtual with homemade music videos.
Gaypril is a University-wide, month-long celebration of LGBTQIA cultural history and pride. Almost every day for the month of April, renamed Gaypril among the queer communities, there will be crafts, fashion shows, service projects and performances all focused on queer issues and topics.
Viktor Krapivin, the Elections Committee chair and a School of Arts and Sciences senior, works through the appeals, some of which were filed before the election and the rest afterward. He is hopeful that the results will be released by Thursday.
Amy Nicole (left) and Alla Khalil (right), members of the Palestinian Children’s Relief Fund, showcased their 12-minute presentation followed by a question and answer session. Other finalists included Delta Upsilon and the United Nations International Children’s Educational Fund.
At a Rutgers University Student Assembly (RUSA) meeting last semester, Ben Sifuentes-Jáuregui, the vice chancellor for Undergraduate Academic Affairs, discussed the report Rutgers was working on at the time to decide which learning system to implement University-wide.
During their first meeting of the semester, the Rutgers University Student Assembly (RUSA) welcomed Alex Hermann and Francine Pfeiffer from the Office of Federal Relations to speak about their lobbying and policymaking efforts on Capitol Hill.