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  • For the first time in Rutgers’ history, alumni have spaces designed solely for their needs when they visit any university location. This fall, the new Alumni House at Van Nest Hall at Rutgers University-New Brunswick and the new Alumni Center at Rutgers-Newark will celebrate grand openings. These follow the opening of the Alumni House at Rutgers-Camden two years ago.

  • Gloria Bachmann

    Learn about the work of Gloria Bachmann, director of the Women's Health Institute at Robert Wood Johnson Medical School to advance health care for women throughout the world in our series profiling Rutgers scholars who have been working for decades – before the #MeToo and Time’s Up movements started making headlines – as ardent advocates through their research, teaching and outreach.

  • Rutgers Today, Rutgers News - Douglass Celebrates Its Centennial

    One hundred years ago today, Douglass Residential College opened its doors for its first class of 54 women, with only 12 books in its library at a time when its students didn’t even have the right to vote. Read our story and watch the video to wish Douglass a happy birthday.

  • The four-story, 144,000-square-foot facility will help accelerate innovative work in biophysical chemistry related to human health, drug design and synthesis, alternative energy, biomaterials, nanotechnology and other fields. Read the story and watch the video.

     

  • When you have been baking for Rutgers Dining Services the last 42 years, it can be pretty hard to get cake off of your mind. Celebrate National Bakery Day today with our latest Scarlet Stories video and see how Jane Doolittle creates beautiful cakes for students. Read more about her in this story from the Rutgers Today archive.

  • Rutgers Today, Rutgers News - Black and Jewish, Fedline Saintina Finds a Home at Rutgers Hillel - Fedline Saintina at Rutgers University-New Brunswick

    Growing up the daughter of an Afro-Caribbean mother and Jewish father, Fedline Saintina was used to her skin color being the first thing people noticed when she walked into religious events. But at Rutgers Hillel, she learned how diverse and accepting Judaism could be.

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