During that time, and as an alum, I've attended numerous colloquiua and lectures (Eagelton series and other) related to the Iraq/Afghanistan wars and American foreign policy more generally.
I've been a member of RUSERVS (the Rutgers student veteran organization) since it's inception in the mid 2000s.
Other than a handful of undergrad rallies nothing ever gave me the impression that the Rutgers student body was excessively absorbed in anti war sentiment.
Given the nature of my dual undergrad major, and the courses I took, I expect that if there were an aggressive anti war sentiment among the faculty I would have been exposed to it.
Sure I had professors who were overtly liberal in terms of their views of the war, but I also had professors who were overtly conservative.
Most were somewhere in between, trying to provide instruction based on a balanced view without injecting their personal philosophies into the course material overmuch.
In in-class discussions with other students related to topics of war and peace generally and the GWOT specifically I think the majority were always of an anti war bent (both generally and specifically), and I think that's what you'd expect from a population of service-age young adults who didn't have the balls (my opinion) to man up and serve their country, but I never saw it get to the point of disrespect or combativeness.
The relationship between the faculty and the student body at large with the veteran sub-community was always cordial if not clearly respectful.
The following article (granted, it's from FOX, which I'm not a fan of) expresses the kind of sentiment I'd expect from the Rutgers community:
In a nutshell, it says that an handful of faculty and students created a stink, so she backed out, but the overriding sentiment of the wider Rutgers community was disappointment in her decision to do so:
Rutgers students frustrated after Rice withdraws as commencement speaker | Fox News