Penn Engineers’ summer projects include cockroach inspired robots and improved cell phone chips.
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As surrounding Chester County becomes less rural, the School of Veterinary Medicine is helping to preserve the area’s roots.
Starting this fall, interested students will be able to take on a new interdisciplinary minor: bioethics.
Penn has jumped from 17 to 11 in Forbes’ top college rankings.
Diana Mutz, professor of political science and communication, testified as an expert witness last Friday in a trial on the constitutionality of Pennsylvania’s voter identification law.
A recent New York Times article on “hookup culture” at Penn has garnered much attention, and criticism, from the University’s student body. Some have even gone as far as to call it a “gossip column” that painted a “black and white” picture of Penn culture.
On June 17, Mark G. Allen was named the inaugural scientific director of the Krishna P. Singh Center for Nanotechnology.
Even outside Taksim Square in Istanbul, protesters filled the city’s streets.
The room is dark, with a black-and-white film playing on one wall and a series of prints on the other. There’s a quiet, unfamiliar recording playing in the background. This is not a typical final project.
University City High School may be closing, but the discussion about its future is far from over.
Penn School of Veterinary Medicine’s Ryan Hospital has been designated by the American College of Veterinary Emergency and Critical Care as the only Veterinary Trauma Center in Pennsylvania on Monday, and one of just nine centers nationwide.
While the debate on gun control has reached a stalemate on Capitol Hill, the discussion continues strongly here on campus.
Instead of sitting down at 1920 Commons to discuss Spring Fling plans, some students caught a glimpse of what a life in service looks like.
Thanks to a host of forward-looking companies, gym clothes may have found a place in the fashion world.
The red-and-pink profile pictures that have taken over Facebook recently have also raised some questions.
Capping off their year-long focus on post-conflict recovery and development, Moral Voices brought two humanitarians to tell their stories of survival and service.
A rescinded invitation isn’t necessarily a forgotten one.
In one room of the Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology sits a 55-pound ball of polished quartz, once in the possession of a Chinese empress and stolen from the Museum in 1988.
Last night, Penn Sangam asked a roomful of students an unusual question: could they really make an arranged marriage work?
It’s rare when a presentation for adults opens with a warning to listen respectfully to the speaker and refrain from personal attacks.