NEW JERSEY — A 150-year-old student newspaper at Rutgers University says it plans to continue publishing despite school funding being cut until at least the 2022-23 academic year. The Daily Targum faces a referendum every three years where at least 25 percent of Rutgers students must vote to approve funding the newspaper for the following… Continue reading Rutgers newspaper moving forward without school funding
Records related to the cases of legal clinics at public law schools are not subject to New Jersey’s public records law, under a new state Supreme Court ruling.
TheApril Fools’ issue of Rutgers University’s satirical newspaper has promptedbacklash from the university’s president, all thanks to a fake editorial titled“What about the good things Hitler did?”
The annual Rutgers University Board ofGovernors meeting was temporarily closed to the public Tuesday night after itschairman ordered the installation of a folding door following a man’s outburstand chanting from members of the audience.
The Rutgers University Student Assembly (RUSA) and the university's student newspaper, the Daily Targum, reached a compromise last week regarding the future of student newspaper subscription fees.
The Daily Targum at RutgersUniversity in New Brunswick, N.J., is awaiting a decision on whether studentswill be able to opt-out of paying a $9.75 student activity fee in support of thestudent paper.