The 2016 inductees into the Rutgers Hall of Distinguished Alumni stand out for their rare professional achievements. But the most important career legacy for each of them? Helping others.
Two alumni—Camden mayor Dana Redd and police chief J. Scott Thomson—are presiding over the most optimistic era in the city's recent history.
The symposium “Exclusion to Inclusion: 250 Years of Women at Rutgers” reveals the long road toward achieving educational and scholarly equality.
“Procedural justice,” a fresh approach to criminal justice reform, asks that defendants and the court show mutual respect.
President Barack Obama delivers the 250th Anniversary Commencement address • Meet the 2016 members of the Rutgers Hall of Distinguished Alumni • Preparing student-athletes for careers • Getting out of a job rut • Revealing the real story of Wall Street women • Introducing Rutgers Health
Alumna Stephanie Klemons and her big dance role in the Broadway hit Hamilton.
Alumnus Christopher Markus is the screenwriter behind some of the most popular movies today.
Alumna Ashley Higginson attempts one last hurdle: competing in the 2016 Rio Olympics.
Barry V. Qualls, the beloved English professor who charmed, amused, and counseled his students, retires.
Landscape architect Denise M. Mattes helps revive parks in underserved neighborhoods in New York City.
How the Rutgers Leadership Academy prepares student-athletes with the skills to achieve success after college.
Kathleen Jackson, of the School of Nursing–Camden, facilitates the effort to bring good food to city residents.
Former Scarlet Knights women’s basketball players has long been a source of pro talent for the WNBA.
The Minority Biomedical Research Support program at Rutgers University–Newark inspires minority students.
Barbara Callaway is providing for the future study of women in politics.
Behind scoring phenom Jason Wright, men's Scarlet Knights soccer excels.
Dedicated alumni houses in the works at Rutgers University–Camden and Rutgers University–Newark.
How a nurse-managed community health center in Newark housing developments helps its residents.
Two cooks—married for close to 70 years and each eclipsing 100 years of age—worked at Rutgers for three decades.
Two alumnae of Rutgers University–Camden write about life in strife-ridden Nigeria and the West Bank.
The rigors of off-season training spell success for athletes participating in spring sports.
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