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NEWS
By Los Angeles Times | November 23, 1990
Michael Moffatt, an anthropology professor at Rutgers University, had been an innocent about student cheating. But that was before he surveyed students and discovered, as he put it, that the New Jersey state school "sounds like a place where cheating comes almost as naturally as breathing, where it's an academic skill almost as important as reading, writing and math."Rutgers is not alone, according to Mr. Moffatt's new and controversial study, which suggests that most large, impersonal universities in the United States are hotbeds of dishonesty.
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NEWS
By Gary Lambrecht and Gary Lambrecht,Staff writer | January 15, 1992
Kelly Woodward, the former Hammond High School football star who spent two years at Garden City Community College in Kansas in pursuit ofa Division I college scholarship, has fulfilled a dream.Woodwardwill begin attending Rutgers University in New Jersey next week on afootball scholarship."My dad always told me to hang in there and that good things cometo those who work hard," said Woodward, 20, who will be eligible to play for three years at Rutgers. "People have always told me to stickwith it. It turned out pretty good for me."
SPORTS
By GARY LAMBRECHT and GARY LAMBRECHT,SUN REPORTER | April 9, 2006
Facing one of the hotter lacrosse goalies in the country typically is not a promising way for a team to break out of a shooting slump, but Loyola made it happen yesterday. In a game in which the Greyhounds had to win to keep alive any realistic hopes of getting an NCAA tournament berth, Loyola jumped on visiting Rutgers and senior goalie Greg Havalchak with an outstanding shooting display in the first half, then cruised to a 9-4 victory at rain-soaked Diane Geppi-Aikens Field. Loyola junior attackman Dan Bauers tied his career high with three goals, added one assist, and scored all four of his points during a first half that marked the Greyhounds' most complete 30-minute period of the season.
SPORTS
By FROM STAFF REPORTS | April 22, 1998
Jon Hess had one goal and a career-best six assists as top-ranked Princeton routed Rutgers, 19-7, last night before 1,609 in Princeton, N.J.The Tigers (8-1), who are 18-0 at Class of 1952 Stadium, had two more goals than the Scarlet Knights had shots (17). Rutgers (7-5) lost its second straight since upsetting Syracuse on April 11.No. 9 Georgetown 14, Lehigh 8: Scott Urick, Greg McCavera and Andy Flick combined for 10 goals and five assists to help the visiting Hoyas (8-3) over the Mountain Hawks (5-5)
SPORTS
By FROM FROM STAFF REPORTS | April 28, 1996
PISCATAWAY, N.J. -- Matt Hahn scored a career-best five goals as No. 4 Maryland blasted Rutgers, 15-5, last night.The Terps (9-2), who held Rutgers scoreless for the first 21 minutes and the final five minutes of the game, have won four of their past five games.Maryland opened up a 6-0 lead when Hahn scored twice off passes from Frank Radin in the first two minutes of the second quarter. After Rutgers scored its first goal six minutes into the quarter, the Terps reeled off three goals in the last five minutes before halftime to take a 9-1 lead.
SPORTS
By Heather A. Dinich and Heather A. Dinich,Sun reporter | October 2, 2007
The Atlantic Coast Conference acknowledged yesterday that the Duke football program violated league policy last week by providing Rutgers - the Terps' opponent this past Saturday - with film of Maryland's Sept. 22 game against Wake Forest. Maryland lodged an oral complaint with the league Sunday, though Duke is unlikely to face punishment. Georgia Tech @Maryland Saturday, noon, Ch. 13, 105.7 FM, 1300 AM Line: Georgia Tech by 2 1/2
NEWS
By Rick Belz and Rick Belz,Staff writer | January 8, 1992
Wilde Lake High School's All-American soccer forward, Hamisi Amani-Dove, will be a Scarlet Knight next fall.Amani-Dove has made a verbal commitment to attend Rutgers University and will sign an officialletter of intent Feb. 3, the national signing date.He accepted an athletic scholarship to the New Jersey school thatfinished among the top 16 teams in the National Collegiate Athletic Association's championship tournament last fall and was ranked fourthin the nation by the college coaches association.
SPORTS
By Mike Klingaman and Mike Klingaman,Sun Reporter | April 3, 2007
"Chemistry," Patty Coyle said yesterday. "That's what this game is all about." Coyle should know. Twenty-five years ago, as a player, she led an undersized Rutgers team to a national women's basketball championship. In the 1990s, as coach at Loyola College, Coyle turned a moribund program into a team to be reckoned with. Nowadays, she is coach of the New York Liberty of the WNBA, which holds its draft tomorrow. The draft is all about team chemistry. But Coyle may put those charts aside tonight when Rutgers plays for the NCAA title against storied Tennessee (33-3)
SPORTS
By Don Markus and Don Markus,don.markus@baltsun.com | September 20, 2008
Call it one of college football's imperfect storms. Navy, ranked near the bottom in pass defense in the country, will meet Rutgers, ranked near the bottom in passing efficiency, today in Annapolis. Whichever team improves on its deficiency might win at Navy-Marine Corps Memorial Stadium. In returning home for the first time since a season-opening win over Towson, the 1-2 Midshipmen want to get to .500 before going back on the road against Wake Forest and Air Force. In playing their first road game this season, the 0-2 Scarlet Knights are even more desperate for a victory.
SPORTS
By Gary Lambrecht and Gary Lambrecht,SUN STAFF | September 29, 2003
While winning two of its first three games and creating some buzz about a turnaround after years of futility, Navy had done so many things right. Then came Saturday's 48-27 loss at Rutgers, where the Midshipmen brought back a host of bad memories befitting a program aiming for only its third winning season since 1982. Navy (2-2) entered the contest leading the NCAA in turnover margin, then committed a season-high three miscues, each of them a lost fumble. Its defense came into New Jersey ranked eighth in the nation in average points allowed, and against a bigger, faster Rutgers offense, missed too many tackles, yielded too many long running plays and stopped the Scarlet Knights only three times on 13 third-down attempts.
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