Identity Based Campus Clubs and Organizations


African Student Association

Chinese Students and Scholars Association 

Christians On Campus

Filipino Student Association

Hellenic Cultural Association

InterVarsity Christian Fellowship 

Korea Campus Crusade for Christ

Latin American Student Organization

Muslim Student Association 

National Society of Black Engineers

NJIT Association of Indian Students

NJIT Campus Crusade for Christ

Persian Cultural Society


Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers

Society of Women Engineers

Spectrum - NJITs LGBTQ+ Organization 

Turkish Student Association


Identity Based Fraternities & Sororities

Delta Epsilon Psi Fraternity

As a South Asian Brotherhood, Delta Epsilon Psi takes pride in its diverse cultures and promotes its philanthropy through volunteer service and leadership within the surrounding community. While uniting the brothers more intimately with the community, Delta Epsilon Psi fosters the proliferation of South Asian philosophy and culture to transcend religious and regional barriers and to create South Asian awareness.

Iota Phi Theta Fraternity

As Iota Phi Theta continues its growth and development, commitment to the African-American community shall remain the priority of its activity. The Fraternity understands that its primary mission should be to serve as an enabler for the empowerment of the African-American community and as a continuing source of positive images and assistance for our youth.

Lambda Sigma Upsilon Latino Fraternity, Inc.

We, the brothers of Lambda Sigma Upsilon Latino Fraternity, Inc., strongly believe that many individual and collective successes can be achieved through the efforts of a culturally diverse brotherhood of college and university men who, through close association with each other, maintain honesty, commitment, respect, and trust. The maintenance of these qualities is nurtured in large part through the diversity of culture and through self-awareness and self-respect.

Lambda Tau Omega Sorority, Inc.

Lambda tau Omega Sorority Incorporated began its journey with 16 intelligent, energetic and independent womyn. These womyn took pride in their hard work and with determination and drive, on October 9. 1988 made that dream into a reality. Our goal since 1988 has been to establish a bond between womyn that will not only unite us forever but empower us as well. We believe that as a female gender we feel the same emotions no matter what ethnicity, race or culture we come from.

Lambda Theta Phi Fraternity

On December 1, 1975, history was made – history on a college campus, which would transcend other colleges/universities throughout the United States; history which would have a positive impact on the Latino community and our nation; history which would forever change the Greek system, more specifically, the entity known as a fraternity. On December 1, 1975, Lambda Theta Phi was founded on the campus of Kean College in Union, New Jersey. In 1975, there were no Latino fraternities in existence in the United States. Lambda’s founders, as men of vision, realized there was a need to unite the Latino students, develop their leadership skills, impart upon them the value of an education, and instill in them a commitment to their community and culture.

Lambda Upsilon Lambda Fraternity, Inc.

In the summer of 1981, an idea was born. It was an idea that would take a life of its own. A conversation was started by a group of Latinos on campus that summer brought up the fact that there was a need for a Latino fraternity at Cornell. Everyone agreed that there was a need for brotherhood and unity as well as a need for more cultural expression and exchange of ideas between Latinos at Cornel. We wanted this new fraternity to shine for its Latino pride and represent all that is good in our people and culture.

Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity

Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity was founded at Howard University in Washington, D.C., January 9, 1914, by three young African-American male students. The Founders deeply wished to create an organization that viewed itself as “a part of” the general community rather than “apart from” the general community. They believed that each potential member should be judged by his own merits, rather than his family background or affluence…without regard to race, nationality, skin tone or texture of hair. They desired for their fraternity to exist as part of an even greater brotherhood which would be devoted to the “inclusive we” rather than the “exclusive we”.