These days, I can’t help but think about the movie "The Menu" when I go out to eat. Though my culinary reality is much less about the psychological torture of dinner guests and cold-blooded murder, I often contemplate what the movie reveals about the food service industry, the changing nature of tastes, and the grueling pressure for restaurants to innovate and keep up with diners’ demands.
Below are your search results. You can also try a Basic Search.
Last month, The Wall Street Journal published a list of the top United States colleges that set their students up for financial success, ranking Penn as the No. 1 school with the most impact on graduate salaries. The Salary Impact ranking is pretty simple, but this can make it flawed. It compares the value of the undergraduate degree to alumni earnings by measuring how much more they earned 10 years after enrollment with the average postgraduate high school student’s salary in their state.
The conversation circling SEPTA is more nuanced than headlines make it appear.
Browse the internet for context. Take note of the author’s background when you do so. And then, research the breadth and depth of what is available on the subject so that you regurgitate rich, wordy literary analysis in class, impressing everyone with your innate, effortless intelligence, even though you knew nothing about the subject just three hours ago.
“What if Yale finds out?”
I was always perplexed when I looked up “University of Pennsylvania” just to find that their expected graduation rate is 4-6 years. 4-6 years? Don’t students graduate in four?
Can you feel it? The wash of admiration that fills the room when an M&T student announces what they are studying, or the approved nods of their peers when a Whartonite proclaims he is studying finance? And of course, since dual degrees are especially lauded, triple points for those who have ever even considered transferring into one.