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To find journal, magazine, or newspaper articles in Articles+, enter your search term(s) and select the appropriate search type in the pull-down menu. To view a complete list of indexes and databases, click View all databases. For more information, see What is Articles+?

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In tribute to the late Dr. Clement Alexander Price, who was the founder and director of the Rutgers Institute on Ethnicity, Culture, and...

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Mortality and Sanitary Record of Newark, N.J. (1880)Representative of the treasures found in the Libraries' special collections, this 19th century report on health and mortality in Newark, NJ is from the Special Collections of the George F. Smith Library. Users can download the PDF or read online.

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In honor of #BlackHistoryMonth, #SpecialCollectionsSunday in February features photos from the John Cotton Dana Library that recount the story of the three-day takeover of Conklin Hall at @runewark by the Black Organization of Students (BOS) in February 1969. Today we continue the story by detailing the response by the Newark community.

The BOS alerted community leaders in Newark about the Conklin takeover in advance. The leaders showed their support by talking to the group surrounding the building, maintaining a presence near Conklin during the entire three days occupation, and writing letters of support to campus administration. Here, David Barrett of the United Brothers of Newark addresses the crowd in front of Conklin Hall. (1/4)
In honor of #BlackHistoryMonth, #SpecialCollectionsSunday in February will feature photos from the John Cotton Dana Library that recount the story of the three-day takeover of Conklin Hall at @runewark by the Black Organization of Students (BOS) in February 1969.

Here, BOS members Marvin McGraw, Bill Kinchelow, and Howard Kinchelow unfurl a banner from the hall's rooftop renaming it Liberation Hall. Members of the BOS had entered the building before dawn on February 24 and secured it within minutes. It was the first time a Rutgers building had ever been occupied by students. BOS members were responding to the campuss failure to remain in step with the city--black students made up just 4% of the population and very few actually came from Newark. There were no black faculty and very few staff members were people of color.

Stay tuned for next weeks installation of the story when we explore the student reaction to the Conklin Hall Takeover.