Following several reports of hate crimes allegedly in response to President-Elect Trump’s victory, people who don’t belong to minority groups showed support by wearing safety pins. The pin is intended to identify that person as an ally to minorities.
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It has been almost a month since Donald Trump’s surprising presidential victory, giving Americans some time to reflect on what his election means moving forward. Chaplain Chaz Howard shared his opinions on what the Republican’s win means for the black community and social justice movements in the next four years.
When the moon hits your eye like a big pizza pie — that’s a supermoon.
2016 is a year of firsts and on Friday, Nov. 11, the Black Wharton Undergraduate Association started another: the first ever Black Ivy League Business Conference.
The United Minority Council’s Unity Month begins on Thursday with the theme, “Steps to Solidarity.” Throughout the month, each week is dedicated to a different step that minorities need to take in order to work together.
Students of color on Monday applauded the letter to the black community released by Penn President Amy Gutmann and Provost Vincent Price, especially its inclusion of the phrase “Black Lives Matter.”
In a year marked by Islamophobia nationally and locally, the Muslim Student Association spent the past week spreading awareness of their faith.
An accomplished lineup of speakers, including NBA Chief Operating Officer Mark Tatum, highlighted the 31st Howard E. Mitchell Memorial (HEMM) Conference, held annually by the Black Wharton Undergraduate Association in honor of Mitchell, Penn’s second black tenured professor.
At a Michigan rally in August, Republican presidential nominee and 1968 Wharton graduate Donald Trump asked African-American voters, "What do you have to lose?" by voting for him.
Wharton junior Morgan Brown landed a gig any videographer would die for: reporting on the MTV Video Music Awards as a vlogger for the network.
After months of watching construction from the windows of 1920 Commons, Penn students will finally be able to interact with Perry World House in a few weeks. Here’s a guide to what’s coming up at the new building in the next few weeks.
Kayvon Asemani, Wharton junior and aspiring music mogul, met his most imposing audience yet on Tuesday, Aug. 16: over 1,400 people from 193 countries at United Nations headquarters in New York City.
After months of on-campus voter registration, campaigning and opinionated Facebook posts, Tuesday is finally primary day in Pennsylvania. Polls will be open for voters from 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. tonight.
On April 14, protesters gathered at College Green to show their support and solidarity with the “Stadium Stompers” — a gathering of West Philadelphia community members and Temple University students united against the construction of the new stadium.
After the votes were tallied on Friday night, small town Floridian and College sophomore Makayla Reynolds was elected as the first black female class president in Penn’s history.
In the context of a wave of renewed anti-Islam sentiment in the country — exemplified by one presidential candidate’s call to ban Muslims from entering — a group is forming on Penn’s campus to stand up against discrimination.
College sophomore Taylor Hamilton is turning his passion for drawing into a platform for social activism.
This past week, Check One, Penn’s mixed heritage club, hosted a week of events to raise awareness about multicultural identity at Penn. The club tried to create events that are engaging but also add an element of fun to relate to participants.
Wharton freshman Arianna Alexander is cooking up a unique career path. Unlike many of her Wharton peers, Alexander is not interested in banking or consulting. Instead, she is carrying out her dream to open her own restaurants.
College sophomore Jazmine Smith is so passionate about her Christian faith that she put it on a t-shirt.