A recent poll of Penn College Republicans reveals something we never would have expected. While a 60 percent majority of Republican students do not support Donald Trump, a surprising 40 percent of them answered that they support the controversial candidate.
Many of us might have been confused to find out that so many of our fellow students support the Republican presidential nominee.
Two days after an Oz email for a “Wild Wednesday” party addressed to Penn women was flyered across campus with the captions “THIS IS WHAT RAPE CULTURE LOOKS LIKE” and “WE ARE WATCHING,” many of the physical papers have been taken down.
It’s been two weeks since Wharton junior Ao “Olivia” Kong died by suicide. Since then, Fling has come and gone, finals are looming and as we have nine times before, we are beginning to move on from the discussion of mental health.
The disruption by protesters of the talk being given by sitting CIA Director John Brennan on Friday afternoon is a dark mark on this University’s reputation.
Despite what some might say, the Undergraduate Assembly is a body of students that has the potential to have a large amount of influence at Penn.
Taking reader feedback into consideration, we at the Daily Pennsylvanian are placing an embargo on writing about the following topics:
The 2016 election
Amy Gutmann’s salary
Black Lives Matter
That one white guy who sits behind you in your Philosophy class and raises his hand too much.
The DP Opinion board is proud to state that we are endorsing Jeb Bush for the Republican Primary.
The spring semester may only be at its halfway point, but Penn has set the calendar for the next academic year.
What truly matters to the safety of Penn students is not what leaves the library, but what enters it.
Yesterday, Penn welcomed Caitlyn Jenner as the Social Planning and Events Committee Connaissance spring speaker and QPenn’s keynote speaker.
During the summer of 2015, Penn introduced a new online program for freshmen called Thrive at Penn.
What is there to say about Winter Storm Jonas? Not very much on our campus. To go by the vista offered by High Rise Field on Saturday morning, no student could be rebuked for thinking we’d get to February before attending class again.
Earlier this week, Kenny Jones — a former administrator in the Office for Fraternity and Sorority Life — was found to have misrepresented his academic credentials on multiple occasions.
This year was an historic one, both at Penn and across the country.
Amid the recent, mainly Republican, backlash against accepting Syrian refugees by many states, Governor Tom Wolf’s decision to allow refugees to settle in Pennsylvania is a refreshingly ethical decision in American politics today.
Last year, the University revamped its sexual assault adjudication process in response to changes in federal guidelines for sexual assault on campus.
Systemic racism at college campuses across the country was thrown into the spotlight two weeks ago, with protests at the University of Missouri and Yale demanding action to address the institutional marginalization of people of color.
This week, a four-part series in The Daily Pennsylvanian exposed the concerning state of housing facilities across campus. Besides drawing attention to the run-down and quite frankly, unsafe conditions that 54 percent of students live in, the series highlighted another equally troubling phenomenon: Facilities and Real Estate Services’ widespread lack of concern for people, including students and workers.
Facilities and Real Estate Services’ continual struggle to maintain quality living standards in campus buildings comes as no surprise to most students living on-campus.
Sexual assault is a problem at Penn that has recently been on everyone’s mind, especially after nearly a third of female undergraduates reported having been sexually assaulted.