While recitations generally serve as a place for students to get their questions answered about the week’s lecture, Engineering sophomore Geoffrey Vedernikoff did not find this to be the case.
Below are your search results. You can also try a Basic Search.
On Friday, Nov. 16, Penn staff, Philadelphia City Council members and local advocates convened in City Hall to announce the release of a report called “Violence Against Women in Philadelphia: A Report to the City.”
Kazakhstan is four times the size of Texas, and its leaders have ambitions of a similar magnitude for the nation’s education system.
A year ago, I didn’t imagine that I would be an RA, but I’ve found it to be a surprisingly fun and rewarding experience.
If you had $1 million to give away, how should you spend it?
Each year, roughly a fourth of college students cope with the death of a family member or a close friend. Until recently, many of these students grieved in silence.
For the past 35 years, a group of law students has taken time to set aside their case books in exchange for another stack of paper: the lines and lyrics of musicals.
Student life has a furry side at the School of Law once more, thanks to a group of second-year law students.
From casting the decisive vote on Bill Clinton’s budget to adopting five children, Marjorie Margolies has lived her life unafraid.
It’s a Sunday evening in the basement of the Kimmel Center, and 80 education enthusiasts have found their way into this unlikely location. Their purpose: to network, exchange ideas and eat homemade soup.
On the morning of Dec. 22, 2010, a crowd of roughly 500 national leaders gathered in an auditorium in Washington, D.C. From the front row, Law School professor Tobias Wolff watched as President Barack Obama signed the paper that would repeal the 1993 “Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell” law.
The United States Army is witnessing a major transformation, and the Penn Positive Psychology Center is playing an important part.
Baking baklava and playing Ultimate Frisbee are two activities that are unlikely to appear on Penn class syllabi. But thanks to this fall’s preceptorial offerings, students can register on Penn InTouch to learn how to do both.
As Penn marked the 11th anniversary of Sept. 11, the Law School launched a forum to foster discussion about national security issues.
Both academics and pundits have speculated for decades that there is race-based discrimination in the criminal justice system.
After the end of World War II, the West unilaterally denounced Nazism as an ideology. According to Alan Kors, who spoke at the Penn College Republicans Annual Keynote Address Monday, the West should have responded in the same manner to communism.
For the hundreds of people who packed into the Free Library of Philadelphia at 19th and Vine streets Wednesday night, listening to Sherman Alexie may have felt more like a stand-up comedy show than a speaking event by an American Indian author.
As the audience filed into an Irvine Auditorium decorated in red and black Friday and Saturday nights, female students marketed Silly Bandz and chocolate lollipops — “Vag-ollipops” — shaped like female genitalia.
At a time when the threat of a lockout for NFL players is dominating headlines due to ongoing deliberations over player salaries, few voices are in as high demand to analyze the issue as Andrew Brandt.