Second-year MBA students Irene Susantio and Brian Smith are $20,000 closer to achieving their dream of fighting cancer.
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Saving someone's life may start with something as simple as a cheek swab.
Penn is helping Philadelphia's top officials to become better leaders.
With graduation in less than a month's time, seniors are looking to enter an economy that might be headed for a recession.
Wharton may be facing stiffer competition from its European counterparts for quality MBA candidates.
High-school senior Erica Yeon of Central High School of Philadelphia was thrilled with both her acceptance letter from Penn and the financial-aid package it offered.
Thirty minutes prior to last Friday's runway show on campus, models, designers and directors were running around, finishing up hairstyles and checking clothes.
For thousands of Americans, the current credit crisis is a nightmare of potential home foreclosures and job layoffs. For Wall Street, it is a market tsunami of complex mortgage investment losses.
Wharton is joining forces with investment bank Goldman Sachs for a unique philanthropic mission.
First-year MBA student Sara Tenenbein hates carrying her purse.
Wharton received a gift from its alumni to support research in a less traditional field of business.
Universities around the country are richer than ever, but the money is not necessarily coming out of alumni's pockets.
The Los Angeles Times may be able to take a tip or two from four Wharton seniors on how to increase its profits.
Having a roommate often means learning to live with differences in sleeping patterns and music tastes.
When College freshman Clare Foran answers her geology professor's questions, it's not by raising her hand.
Last Friday at the second and final meeting of the Board of Trustees, Penn President Amy Gutmann announced that the "Making History" campaign is well on its way and will help fund the University's future loan-free financial aid initiative.
In New York City, a group of sophomores got a glimpse of life after Wharton.
Wharton senior Lisa Jiang wanted to take her business education outside of Huntsman Hall and into Philadelphia.
When times are hard and the fear of unemployment looms above, what do people do?
Whartonites no longer have to make their way to Van Pelt to print for eight cents per page.