The pro-union group Graduate Employees Together — University of Pennsylvania, better known as GET-UP, blasted Amy Wax's op-ed as "hateful and regressive" and called on Penn President Amy Gutmann to condemn it.
In an interview with The Daily Pennsylvanian, Penn Law School professor Amy Wax said Anglo-Protestant cultural norms are superior.
Though Penn’s administration has maintained a meticulous silence towards its first graduate to reach the Oval Office, records of Trump’s past at Penn suggest that relations weren’t always so icy.
Until legislators can find a way to fund the Pennsylvania state budget, Penn and three other state-related Universities will not receive funding.
For the Huntsmans and Trumps, the president's decision this week is the latest linkage between the two, illustrious Penn families, who over their decades of interaction with the University have shown noted points of contrast.
Huntsman previously served as ambassador to Singapore and China, as well as a Republican candidate for president in 2012 and governor of Utah before then.
Later this week, the House of Representatives will vote on a bill that will restore state funding to the veterinary school
President Trump said in a June 16 memo that he plans to continue the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program, which protects "dreamers" — individuals who entered the United States as children.
This May, 1991 College graduate Bret Weinstein, now a biology professor at Evergreen State College, has drawn attention for remarks that student protesters called racist. But as a Penn undergraduate, he led the charge against racist actions by a fraternity.
The group penned an open letter to Penn President Amy Gutmann, Chair of the Board of Trustees David L. Cohen and the rest of the trustees.
College sophomore Louis Lin said he decided to run for Judge of Election when President Trump alleged that between 3 and 5 million illegal votes had been cast in the General Election.
“The past few speakers have had such a strong left leaning,” College senior Samantha Rahmin said. “We’re getting to a point where if they were going to choose someone political, they should’ve chosen someone more moderate or more to the right."
The Philadelphia Office of Property Assessment announced that it is reevaluating the city’s “commercial, industrial, and institutional properties,” and Penn has come under scrutiny.
A new law from the Trump administration may lead to the shutdown of Planned Parenthood in other states, but nonprofit organizations in Pennsylvania have pledged to continue funding local branches of Planned Parenthood, the Inquirer reported.
College sophomore Sarah Lentz received an internship offer to work with Sen. Sherrod Brown (D-Oh.) just before Election Day. Now, she said she is feeling apprehensive about working in Washington, D.C..
Power’s speech focused on the global refugee crisis, in light of not only President Donald Trump’s restrictions on refugee admission but also the sheer magnitude of the crisis, the “largest displacement crisis since the Second World War.”
Although Trump’s revised travel ban for citizens of six Muslim-majority countries no longer applies to international students in the United States who have a valid visa, it has still affected students’ plans for the summer.
Harvard sophomore and President of the group, Conor Healy told the Harvard Crimson that the groups hopes to “[test] the university’s policies on free speech."
“What we’re going through right now is result of mistakes and policy errors," Forbes said at a College Republicans event. "The good news is that errs can be overcome and mistakes can be corrected and we can move forward.”
Under the proposed budget, TRIO — a consortium of programs that includes Upward Bound — would have its budget slashed by 10 percent. GEAR UP, a state and partnership grant program for public schools in low-income neighborhoods, would lose one third of its federal funding.