T he re are a lot of stupid questions that people ask around graduation time — stressful questions that make me feel like I’m in a post-graduation war zone. But there’s one question that I haven’t been asked yet, so I’m going to ask myself.
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T he re’s something they don’t tell you in kindergarten: You aren’t going to get along with everyone.
T his p ast weekend, I flinged. I flang. I got flung.
I t wou ldn’t be an exaggeration to say that I’ve been planning for this Fling for over a year.
If you had any doubt, the answer is yes: I’m the girl at that party, standing in the corner and awkwardly head-bobbing to the music.
This weekend I went to see the new superhero blockbuster, “Robocop.” The film was everything I expected: a predictable two-hour extravaganza of violence and technology, with a slight hint of Gary Oldman (that is to say, a knock-off “The Dark Knight Rises”).
I love Valentine's Day.
I have to admit, I spend a fair portion of my day staring at my heaps of clothing wondering what to wear.
One of the best things about sorority recruitment is the endless bonding hours with freshmen. I enjoy hanging out with these young ’uns.
The first week of a new semester is a beautiful time when my school supplies are new and I haven’t lost all of my pens yet. I spend my first round of new classes trying to decipher syllabi, updating my planbook and dealing with unexplainable feelings of aggression towards freshmen.
When people ask me about my experience with Greek life, I usually make an off-color joke. This is in character for me. I tell people that rush taught me how to wear heels in snow and ice. I recount wild stories about how to handle awkward dates for formals and that time a guy refused to kiss me due to some incorrect assumptions about my ethnic background.
This last winter break was my last as an undergraduate. This means that I spent approximately half of my time obsessively checking for those lovely CITsender emails and the rest of it crying into my laptop while bookmarking LinkedIn, Glassdoor and Bookjobs.com.
For the first time in Penn’s history, a student has been awarded a George J. Mitchell Scholarship to study in Ireland.
When Douglas Baldasare was a second-year Wharton MBA student, he took a trip over Labor Day with his classmates and dreamed up what was to become a successful startup.
A recent study released by the Graduate School of Education argues that minority-serving institutions can provide a higher education experience tailored to the needs of minority students.
With the help of Local No. 929 Teamsters, Penn dining workers have negotiated a new contract with Bon Appétit.
A report released Wednesday by the Graduate School of Education might signal a hopeful future for Philadelphia’s schools.
A recent meningitis outbreak at Princeton University that brought eight students to the hospital has become so serious that the university’s trustees are considering using a vaccine called Bexsero that has not yet been approved in the United States.
Since the Student Activities Council enacted their moratorium over a year ago, facilities costs have been pointed to as the source of funding problems.
It sounds like the premise for a sitcom: A recent graduate from an Ivy League school, trying to break into Hollywood, ends up taking a second job to pay the bills. When Keith Eisner quit his job and moved to Los Angeles, though, his second job was at a law firm.