“Good luck fool.” That’s the text I received from my campaign manager when I told him I was running for Undergraduate Assembly president. “Good luck fool, you’re gonna lose.”
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A few weeks ago, the Undergraduate Assembly was found guilty of hazing and alcohol violations at a new member initiation event held last year. Unfortunately, this is a symptom of a bigger problem: the UA has slowly but surely forgotten what we are elected to do.
Over 600,000 people die every year from secondhand smoke. Perhaps this is why nearly 600 United States colleges have already gone 100-percent smoke-free. Penn should follow their example and implement a tobacco-free campus.
Americans are fed up with congressional gridlock and partisan pandering. Penn students are, too. Unfortunately, student government is a lot like real government.
Penn students “work hard and play hard.” And most of us love it. But if a just-released survey is any indication, Quakers want to work smarter and play smarter.
Nobody wanted to go with me.
Penn is not the best university in the world — at least according to U.S. News & World Report. Penn was again ranked fifth (behind Harvard, Princeton, Yale and Columbia universities) and is now tied with four others (Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Stanford University, California Institute of Technology and University of Chicago).
Getting school-related emails during the summer can be annoying (unless you are into that sort of thing), but this one from a fraternity brother really ticked me off:
The first thing we learn in our writing seminar is to think like your opponent. So, if I were running against me, I would say, “Dan is too young and inexperienced. We can elect him next year, but now we need projects backed by a proven record.”