Support Rutgers University-Newark
“I created the fund because my husband, a native of Newark, loved the city of Newark and was a great advocate of access to education and academic excellence for its students. Establishing a scholarship fund in his hometown and at our alma mater, Rutgers University-Newark, was the ideal way to build a legacy in his honor.” Alumna Mildred Davis Booker
The Faith-Based Communities Security Program, a program that combats targeted violence impacting communities of faith in the US, is supported by a $1 million commitment from retired pharmaceutical executive Paul S. Miller, a 1962 graduate of Rutgers School of Law–Newark, through the Miller Family International Initiative Fund.
A professor’s legacy usually centers around his or her enduring influence on students taught and touched. The late Professor Clement Price (1945-2014) left this in abundance, as well as something more tangible.
If you go to a business school and you are financially able, I think you have an obligation to give back, and when I say give back, I don’t mean just money. It could mean you mentor a student or you come back and sit on a panel and speak to students about meaningful things they should know as they pursue careers.
The Marion Thompson Wright Lecture Series moved one step closer to a secure financial future when Rutgers University-Newark alumnus Mark Berson donated $150K to an endowment set up to preserve MTW in perpetuity.
In 2011, the Judith and Milton Viorst deepened their commitment to Rutgers University with two planned gifts: $25K Charitable Gift Annuities to both the NCAS Academic Excellence fund in Newark and the SAS Academic Excellence fund in New Brunswick.
Thanks to the generosity of the Askins, the School of Law can continue its tradition of providing invaluable experiential learning to students through clinical legal training.
“With the Whitmans’ gifts we have been able to attract talented women interested in pursuing careers in public service,” says Dean Marc Holzer
Chambers claims the most special event of his year happens when he visits with recipients of the MCJ Student Residential Housing Scholarship, a program he founded that enables a dozen Newark residents to live on campus.
In his most recent gift, Renyi established the Thomas A. Renyi Endowed Chair in Banking with a $2 million donation.
I created the fund because my husband, a native of Newark, loved the city of Newark and was a great advocate of access to education and academic excellence for its students.