Jan. 20, 2018 marks a year since President Donald Trump was inaugurated, beginning one of the most controversial administrations in U.S. history. It also marks a full year since Penn has had a graduate in the country's top office.
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The Orange County Register reported on Jan. 15 that College sophomore Bernstein was stabbed over 20 times in what authorities suggest was "an act of rage."
A week after he was reported missing, College sophomore Blaze Bernstein has been found dead in a park in Orange County, Calif.
College sophomore Blaze Bernstein was last seen entering a park in the Lake Forest area of Orange County at 11:30 p.m. on Tuesday. He has not been heard from since.
“[Will] was the type of person you could never find a bad thing to say about. He was driven to succeed, spending nights in, while the rest of us went out, to study for upcoming midterms or do work," Epstein said.
William Steinberg was travelling in Costa Rica with his family when the small, single-engine plane that they were on crashed into a mountain in the Guancaste province, killing everyone on board.
Larry Wittig, a longtime rowing coach who rose to a top leadership role in the Pennsylvania education system, resigned from his position as chair of the state Board of Education this week after multiple women accused him of sexual misconduct.
Flanagan's deteriorating health condition was a result of a 2005 car accident that left him with a traumatic brain injury.
Regardless of what students thought about Trump’s first year, the Penn brand has inevitably entered the national discussion surrounding his administration.
For students, alumni and campus officials, 2017 was a watershed year for dialogue and activism around mental health.
Administrators have a standard process to follow after any student death, but student accounts show that there are instances where Penn does not, or is unable to, follow this protocol.
Why Penn's lack of details after a student death can add a burden for those most intimately affected
“It is important that the death be addressed openly and directly. After a suicide, once the basic facts are known, any attempt to delay informing students will only encourage rumors.”
Wharton senior Henry Rogers is the third Penn student to die this semester.
An art exhibit on Penn's student suicides raises complex questions on how to balance sensitivity with dialogue
College senior Kate Jeon's installation chronicles the names of the 14 Penn students who have died by suicide since 2013.
Following student protests over a sexist email sent by off-campus organization OZ in 2016, the University set up a task force, which has just begun to implement a range of policies that have led to a widespread increase in event closures across campus.
Two Penn students are on trial for assault. A third was hospitalized. What happened in the Quad on April 8?
No clean resolutions are likely in any story like this—complete with blotted memories, bias and alcohol-fueled chaos.
To mark the beginning of this fall semester, The Daily Pennsylvanian put together a series of the most interesting stories surrounding New Student Orientation.
In this open letter, Graduate student leaders spoke out against Penn Law professor Amy Wax and linked it to recent events in Charlottesville.
The employee reported being approached by two suspects who took her purse and ran away, according to a statement from DPS.
Violent protests by white nationalists in Charlottesville, Va. over the weekend have ignited outrage and condemnation from across the country, including at Penn.