Rutgers University–New Brunswick took root more than 250 years ago. We are the state’s most comprehensive intellectual resource—the flagship campus of Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, as designated by the Association of American Universities. We are the region’s most high-profile public research institution and a leading national research center with a global impact.
When students are allowed to use a cellphone, tablet or other devices for non-academic purposes during classroom lectures, they perform worse in end-of-term exams, according to a new Rutgers University–New Brunswick study.
A Rutgers-led team of scientists has identified two molecules that protect nerve cells after a traumatic brain injury and could lead to new drug treatments.
Engineers at Rutgers University-New Brunswick have created a 3D-printed smart gel that walks underwater and grabs objects and moves them.
Sexual assault victims who suffer from post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) can learn to decrease negative thoughts and enhance self-worth by a combination of meditation and aerobic exercise, according to a new Rutgers University-New Brunswick study.
Senior biomedical engineering students at Rutgers University–New Brunswick won second place in a national contest for student innovations.
The fight against type 2 diabetes may soon improve thanks to a pioneering high-fiber diet study led by a Rutgers University–New Brunswick professor.
Rutgers and Stanford researchers develop a new mathematical model to explain how smartphones act as “portable funhouse mirrors” that may lead some to seek plastic surgery.
Scientists at Rutgers University have invented a highly effective method to detect tiny tumors and track their spread, potentially leading to earlier cancer detection and more precise treatment.
Inner ear stem cells can be converted to auditory neurons that could reverse deafness, but the process can also make those cells divide too quickly, posing a cancer risk, according to a study led by Rutgers University–New Brunswick scientists.
Scientists at Rutgers University-New Brunswick have now found that entirely getting rid of a fat-regulating enzyme known as phosphatidic acid phosphatase can increase the risk of cancer, inflammation and other ills.