GPAs in college do not reflect how smart we are. They’re designed to reflect how much we are willing to work for each class.
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The fall semester is just about to end and a lot has happened that has left lasting impressions and changes on this campus.
Especially at Penn, we’re trying our hardest to cram as much as we possibly can in the four years we’re here, or at least we’re trying to make something of ourselves.
Our inherent gratitude for our lives and the people in them should extend beyond a day and should carry into our day-to-day, even if we have to consciously remind ourselves to do so.
Asking students to decide what courses they are taking so early perpetuates a rather stressful pressure of outlining the exact trajectory of one’s academic progress — something that not everyone necessarily knows.
With Homecoming next week, what do you think Penn can do to have better student attendance at Penn sports events?
Mental health may be a general term, but in reality, it looks so different to so many different people, especially to various communities and cultural groups on campus.
Figuring out the true value of our time and the things we do is essential in discovering what is truly important to us.
Why do you think Wharton specifically receives the bulk of transfer requests and dual degree requests compared to the other schools?
Where are the rallying cries for the dying Asian-American Studies Department? More importantly, what is the Penn administration doing to save it?
Should Penn change course requirements so that students in Wharton, Nursing and Engineering can take more classes in their home schools or is the system fine as it currently is?
Penn’s competitive club culture is not going away, and rejection itself is not going away, either.
Should universities care about their ranking? Why or why not?
For the sake of our sanity, we must realize that it’s not necessary to overexert ourselves for resume-building activities we don’t actually care that much about.
My friend recently interviewed Bing Chen, an extremely successful 2009 College graduate and a person I look up to as almost a role model.
I’ve been thinking a lot about why education matters. Or more specifically, why certain education seems to matter more than others — what needs justification and what does not.Like all freshmen students, I came into Penn lost, confused, in need of guidance.
When I was younger, I wanted to be an author. I wanted to write short stories and plays and novels.
On June 5th, Amy Gutmann slapped her signature on an official statement reaffirming commitment to progress on climate change in response to Trump’s decision to pull the U.S.
I was struck by a conversation that my friend had the other day. Like me, she identifies herself as part of the “green” scene, someone who cares about and advocates for the environment on Penn’s campus.
“Everything we can do to make the voting experience more trustworthy and more efficient is a step towards ensuring higher participation in our democratic processes,” student author and Wharton MBA student Michael Windle said.