It’s often said that change is the only constant in life. This is unfortunate, because I’ve never been a big fan of change.
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With just days to go before next Tuesday’s primary, U.S. Sen. Arlen Specter (D-Pa.) and U.S. Rep. Joe Sestak (D-Pa.) are tied for the Democratic Senate nomination.
Despite a voter registration deadline that is only four days away, student political leaders say campus involvement in Pennsylvania’s May 18 primary election remains low.
*This story appeared in the 2010 Joke Issue.
Despite the huge amount of media and legislative drama surrounding health care reform, most Penn students — and most Americans — know little about the specifics of the bill that the president signed this week.
Two years ago, it was difficult to get away from politics on campus.
A breakdown of who gets counted in the U.S. Census and how to ensure you are counted correctly in the 2010 Census.
The 2008 election may be over, but the members of Penn’s Students for Sestak group have found a new kind of change they can believe in.
When Penn for Specter president Graham White attended presentations on both U.S. Sen. Arlen Specter (D-Pa.) and U.S. Rep. Joe Sestak (D-Pa.) at a Penn Democrats meeting last fall, the College freshman chose to support Specter because he was impressed by the senator’s long record of helping Pennsylvania.
Accurately counting over 300 million people in the U.S. Census every 10 years is no small feat — but Penn students and staff are doing their part to make Penn’s count as seamless as possible.
More than two years ago, Mayor Michael Nutter laid out his three major inaugural goals: he would reduce the city’s crime by 30 to 50 percent, double the number of college graduates in Philadelphia and cut the city’s then-45-percent high-school drop out rate in half.
Pennsylvania’s U.S. Senate primary may not be until May 18, but Democratic candidate Joe Sestak isn’t wasting any time getting his message out to students.
After word spread about a shooting at the Bridge cinema last Friday that injured two people, students and parents alike waited for a UPennAlert message informing them of what had happened — and no text messages or e-mails ever arrived.
One year ago today, Penn students packed into Houston Hall and huddled in the cold on the National Mall to watch Barack Obama’s inauguration as the 44th President of the United States. He was sworn in amidst an economic crisis, two wars — and incredibly high expectations.
Police are still searching for the man who shot a Drexel University student and an off-duty police officer just before 7 p.m. Friday at the Bridge Cinema de Lux at 4012 Walnut St.
“Why can’t you just stay in the dorms like everyone else?”
Police have identified and interviewed a man who allegedly raped a Penn freshman woman at an off-campus fraternity party early Sunday morning, according Vice President for Public Safety Maureen Rush.
An undergraduate student was evicted from a University-owned residence early Tuesday morning after police discovered a gun inside the residence.
Police are investigating a shooting that injured one man near 40th and Spruce streets shortly before 2 a.m. Tuesday.
Penn’s proportion of possible cases of H1N1 influenza rose slightly this week and is currently higher than state and national college averages.