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The next level is within your reach. Prepare to advance your career with a master’s, doctoral, or professional degree from Rutgers–Camden. 

A University That’s Here for You

As a graduate student at Rutgers–Camden, you’ll learn from acclaimed faculty in a supportive, challenging environment. Many of our programs also offer convenient evening and weekend courses, so you can balance work, life, and education.

Explore Our Graduate Degrees & Programs

We offer 29 master’s and doctoral degrees, plus professional law degrees. You’ll find the program that’s right for you at Rutgers–Camden.

Offering master’s and doctoral degrees, the Graduate School has programs in everything from biology and education to creative writing and psychology.

A public law school of national distinction, Rutgers Law School offers a rigorous legal education, a world-class law school facility, an extensive clinical and pro bono program, and recognition as a high-value law school.

A graduate degree from the Rutgers School of Business–Camden is a sound business decision. Here, you’ll find a top-flight faculty and relevant, pragmatic business programs designed around your busy schedule.

The Rutgers School of Nursing–Camden has affiliations with top hospitals and health care agencies in southern New Jersey and the metro Philadelphia region to provide challenging clinical experiences.

Faculty in Focus

Faculty in Focus

Nathan Link

Nathan Link

Assistant professor of criminal justice in the Department of Sociology, Anthropology, and Criminal Justice


A former social worker turned social scientist, Nate studies the factors that keep people tied up in the criminal justice system. He aims to create knowledge that can improve both public policy and the lives of those in contact with the justice system.


Nate Link researches issues in corrections and sentencing, including financial sanctions and debt, prisoner reentry and desistance, and mental/physical health. His projects have been funded by the National Institute of Justice and Arnold Ventures and his work has been published in leading outlets such as Criminology, Justice Quarterly, and Criminal Justice and Behavior. His latest research project funded by a $1.5 million grant will study the impact of criminal fees and fines.