Most Wharton students should be able to find jobs after graduation, but they probably won't get to choose where.
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College freshman Andrew Tejerina does not listen to the music of The Disco Biscuits, but he would love to follow in their footsteps.
Last May, Timothy Rigas resigned as chief financial officer of Adelphia, one of the nation's leading cable corporations.
Students hoping to catch a glimpse of Vice President Dick Cheney when he visits campus next month may end up being left out in the cold.
When the long-awaited Huntsman Hall finally opened its doors this summer, several departments jumped at the opportunity to relocate to the brand-new building.
With only 32 out of the 260 Wharton faculty members being female, some female students and alumnae are concerned.
It's move-in day at the Quadrangle, and freshman Andrew Tejerina is putting the final touches on his dorm room, when his cell phone rings.
Students returning to Penn this fall will notice that many of the on-campus construction sites and road blocks have evolved into massive new facilities.
Joe Klein thinks Bill Clinton got a bad deal.
The Fox Leadership Program underestimated the drawing power of pro football hall of famer and television personality Lynn Swann.
With a squeaky voice and barely standing taller than the podium, Toledo University Professor David Harris does not appear to be a major voice against political injustice.
Provost Robert Barchi is a busy man, but he still managed to take some time out yesterday to talk about, well, time -- more specifically, the pocket watch.
With the Penn midterm schedule in full gear this week, St. Anthony fraternity set aside yesterday afternoon to discuss intellectual issues outside the classroom.
In the spring of 2000, the Wharton Wide World of Sports Club brought Mets manager Bobby Valentine to campus for the now-infamous question and answer session where certain remarks Valentine made about Mets players pushed the event into the national spotlight.
While President Bush was delivering the State of the Union address Tuesday evening, about 50 Penn students rallied in Logan Hall to support one of the nation's largest environmental causes.
With several colorful banners depicting the life and work of Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. hanging in the background, an enthusiastic crowd of community members and students gathered to promote unity yesterday evening.