Hundreds of students, faculty, staff, and Camden residents rallied outside the Rutgers-Camden library prior to a meeting of the school’s board of governors in another building, where the issue was being discussed.
One new knock is a poll from the Rutgers-Eagleton people, who find that New Jerseyans dislike the idea of the Rowan takeover by a margin of 57 percent to 22 percent.
The over-the top villain in the play is “Gary Nearcross,” with any resemblance to New Jersey powerbroker George Norcross not so coincidental.
“Given a choice… I seriously doubt that the Boards of Governors and Trustees would want to give up the Rutgers-Camden campus,” says Rutgers president Richard McCormick.
Wendell Pritchett, chancellor at Rutgers-Camden, urged everyone to put the heat on decisionmakers at the state capital.
New Jersey governor Chris Christie says he’ll implement the ideas of a blue-ribbon panel that will dramatically change the look and approach of higher education across the Garden State.
The American Recovery and Reinvestment Act of 2009 totaled $787 billion, split about equally among tax cuts, payments to and for individuals, and public works.
The economy seems stalled, and at least one expert thinks it will likely stay that way for a while.
The chancellor of Rutgers University’s campus in Camden, N.J., will be serving on the board that oversees the Philadelphia school system.
Ending a price with 99-cents is a venerable marketing technique that one expert says probably shouldn’t extend to everything.
There’s no doubting the impact of the Potter books on students, says J.T. Barbarese who teaches at Rutgers-Camden. In one of his classes, maybe 80% of the students have read them or are familiar enough with them for discussion.
Rutgers University in Camden is displaying over 50 pieces of art that have been hidden for years.
A $200,000 gift from Drs. Washington and George Hill will open the Hill Family Center for College Access on the campus of Rutgers University in Camden.
There are celebrations around the country, and Camden in particular, on Tuesday for the 192nd birthday of the poet Walt Whitman. He died in Camden in 1892.
People revolting in the streets in Libya, Egypt and Tunisia seemed unlikely to many just a few months ago, but their success is spawning new questions about the stability other oppressive regimes.