When College senior Hannah Peterson arrived in Buenos Aires, Argentina, last fall for her study abroad experience, she was in for a bit of a shock.
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While he was a student at Penn, Larry Maltz spent his free time in the library. But unlike other students, he wasn’t poring over statistics or chemistry — he was reading. For fun.
As a campus tour group made its way down Locust Walk, a concerned parent had a question. She approached the tour guide, who responded to the inquiry by turning to the whole group and saying, “Well, Penn is very diverse.” She proceeded to rattle off statistics about Penn’s minority students.
Penny Jennewein doesn’t mind if she comes under fire. In her first year at Penn, the College sophomore discovered aspects of life at the University that she wanted to change, and this year, she’s putting that desire for change into action.
With gay marriage now legal in New York, some are wondering whether Pennsylvania will follow suit.
After this year’s long winter, the University Square Farmers’ Market is up and running in time for the warmer months.
Although the exact results have yet to be finalized, the number of students in the class of 2015 who self-identified as lesbian, gay, bisexual or transgender has increased slightly from last year.
Since her time at Penn, Jennifer Egan has defined herself as a writer.
The University has secured an anonymous $15 million donation to fund a major renovation to the ARCH building, Penn President Amy Gutmann announced at Wednesday evening’s University Council meeting.
For 40 girls in the New York City foster-care system, their prom will be nothing short of a Cinderella story.
While lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender awareness has made strides in the legal world, it still has far to go in the medical world.
“I would rather be dumb than be a slut, but I would rather be a slut than be fat or ugly.”
Thursday night, Penn’s campus will come together to speak out against sexual violence.
*This story appeared in the 2011 Joke Issue.
Last week’s Festival Latino extended beyond the latter part of its name to reach the broader Penn community.
This spring, while the faces of sororities and fraternities change with the addition of new members, one thing is likely to remain the same — ethnic diversity in the Greek community.
Although the University issued a public statement last Friday that it has no plans to make future investments in HEI Hotels and Resorts — which has been accused of unjust labor practices — Penn has not invested in the company since 2004.
Penn declared on Friday that it has no plans to make further investments in funds sponsored by HEI Hotels and Resorts — a company which has been accused of unjust labor practices.
For the Gender, Sexuality and Women’s Studies Program — recently changed from the Women’s Studies Program — what’s in a name is the essence of the program.
The Queer Ladies at Penn are making their presence known.