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GLASSBORO, N.J. – The democratic and the republican club at Rowan University showed the last presidential debate between Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton last night in the student center’s pit. 514 more words


Five Questions With...Taylor Henry

Rowan Radio’s next installment of Five Questions With… checks in with one of the station’s newest daytime on-air personalities. 209 more words

Rowan Radio

Rowan journalism students gain political reporting experience - and Snapchat fame - at Democratic National Convention

By Catherine DeMuro

This summer, Rowan University journalism students covered four days of protests, press conferences, speeches and media madness at the 2016 Democratic National Convention (DNC) in Philadelphia. 326 more words

Women’s soccer continues dominant play, stretches shutout streak to 12

In all facets of life, consistency is key.

Right now, there might not be anything more consistent than the Rowan women’s soccer team.

The Profs are undefeated through their first 12 games, their only hiccup coming in a double-overtime tie to Stockton University on Sept. 466 more words

Rowan University

Richard Wackar remembered by Rowan players and coaches as “legend”

Coach Richard Wackar has had his name immortalized on Rowan University’s football stadium since 2009, but a drive down Carpenter Street cannot tell the whole story about the man known simply as “Coach.” Ask anyone that has been close to the Rowan football program and they will tell you their own story about something that Wackar has done for them. 872 more words

Rowan University

Ditch "very" and "really"

“Very” and “really” are weak words because they’re usually unnecessary or vague. You should avoid using them, as your sentences will sound stronger without them. For example, don’t write, “The exam was really hard,” when you can instead write, “The exam was hard.”

Marissa DeLuca

Copy Editing

The "thing" to avoid

Avoid using the word “thing.” “Thing” is bland and not specific enough. It can mean anything. A more descriptive word choice always exists. For example, when a reader encounters the sentence, “There were a lot of things to look at,” it becomes a task for the reader to figure out what these “things” were.

– Kelly Green

Copy Editing