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Sunday April 19, 2015

Research News

Multimedia Feature

  • 'I Got to Perform Life-Changing Research'

    Aspiring female scientists are getting the chance to do research full time during the summer before their sophomore years at Rutgers as part of the Rodkin Scholars program. The project is funded by alumni Barbara and Gary Rodkin through the Our Rutgers, Our Future campaign. Watch our video to see the students at work.

  • The Hunger Frames

    What makes you choose a salad over a hamburger? Different strategies from packaging to presentation influence our decisions to eat healthy food and junk food alike. Watch our video to learn more about food framing and how it shapes our diets.

  • Antarctic Edge: 70º South

    In the wake of devastating climate events like Superstorm Sandy, a team of world-class scientists race to understand climate change in the fastest winter-warming place on the earth, the West Antarctic Peninsula. Watch a free screening of this documentary on Thursday at Rutgers. More

Your Source for University News

Featured Expert:

  • Vivek Singh

    Vivek Singh, assistant professor, Library and Information Science, School of Communication and Information

    If you still believe your personal credit information is truly private, newly released research may lead you to reconsider. Singh's study focused on the question: “Out of an anonymous set of credit card data from millions of people, how easily can you find one person?” The main finding: Information gleaned from just four transactions can uniquely identify a person most of the time (90 percent).

Small Multimedia Feature

  • Hackhers was the first hackathon event at Rutgers specifically designed for women. Sponsored by the Douglass Project and Women in Computer Science at Rutgers, the hackathon's main goal was to motivate more women to get involved with computer programming. Take a look.

Video Feature

  • Hackhers was the first hackathon event at Rutgers specifically designed for women. Sponsored by the Douglass Project and Women in Computer Science at Rutgers, the hackathon's main goal was to motivate more women to get involved with computer programming. Take a look.