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SMLR News

Join Career Services Management Specialist Carlos Flores for our Summer webinar series. Please see the upcoming schedule below. Login details through Rutgers Handshake.   Job/Internships Search Strategies Tuesday, July 7, 12pm - 1pm   Interviewing Skills Thursday, July 9, 12pm-1pm          

Universitywide Communications On July 6, 2020, Rutgers announced that the university will be delivering remote instruction for the Fall 2020 semester. Announcements and information from the Rutgers University administration:   Our Plans for Fall 2020: Announcement from Rutgers President Jonathan Holloway A Message from Rutgers-New Brunswick Chancellor Christopher Molloy Campus Status Fall 2020 Webpage Visit the Campus Status page for information about: R-connection, the plan to deliver remote education and virtual student engagement... read more

PISCATAWAY, N.J. (January 30, 2020) – On-call and unpredictable scheduling forces New Jersey women to scramble for last-minute child care, cancel doctor’s appointments, drop out of college, and even tolerate sexual harassment at work in order to support themselves and their families, according to a report issued today by the Rutgers Center for Women and Work at the School of Management and Labor Relations. “Unstable scheduling disproportionately affects women, especially women of color, and moms pay the biggest price,” said Elaine Zundl, research director of the Rutgers... read more

PISCATAWAY, N.J. (October 15, 2019) – Doing business with a tunnel-vision focus on the bottom line can lead to dysfunction and unethical conduct in the workplace, but a research study co-authored by Rutgers School of Management and Labor Relations Professor Rebecca Greenbaum reveals why some CEO’s and organizations are willing to take the chance: sometimes it pays off.  Researchers conducted a global survey of more than 400 workers and their clients across a wide range of industries to understand what happens when top management adopts a “bottom-line mentality,” in which the narrow... read more

PISCATAWAY, N.J. (October 3, 2019) – In the first-ever quantitative study of disability among American politicians, Rutgers University researchers find an estimated 10.3 percent of elected officials serving in federal, state, and local government—a total of nearly 3,800 people—have disabilities. That is more than five percentage points lower than the overall disability rate in the adult population, suggesting that people with disabilities are underrepresented in the halls of power. However, the report finds three notable exceptions: younger people with disabilities, Native Americans with... read more