I was standing in the bathroom of my house on campus, brushing my teeth after a late night of working on the sports section of the Daily Pennsylvanian. It was my sophomore year, in my first month as a sports editor.
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DURHAM, N.C. — Throwing them right into the fire. It’s an interesting strategy.
Coming off of a late-inning loss to Villanova on Wednesday, Penn baseball will look to rebound in its first Ivy action of the year.
As I walked into the press room at the University of Maryland, I came across a fellow reporter quickly putting on his tie and grabbing his belongings to head down to press row.
Penn is having deja vu all over again.
With 21:16 to play in the second half, senior attacker Iris Williamson fired in a free position shot — her fourth goal of the game — to bring Penn’s deficit down to just one, 7-6.
Penn isn’t going to win the Ivy title.
For Steve Donahue, Newman Arena holds a lot of memories and a lot of familiar faces.
For me, it’s a no-brainer. The Ivy League needs a conference tournament for basketball.
It isn’t always pretty.
Most mismatches don’t have a Cinderella ending.
Philadelphia is known for a lot of things.
Awards season isn’t quite over for Penn football.
With Colorado State down 49-48 and eight seconds remaining, Ellen Nystrom drove for a pull-up jumper over Penn women’s basketball’s Sydney Stipanovich.
IVY. LEAGUE. CHAMPIONS.
As the third quarter opened, Lauren Whitlatch caught fire.
Three and D was the name of the game for Penn.
In college athletics, change is inevitable.
Statistics have always been an integral part of sports. From the rise of Moneyball and the modern statistical revolution all the way back to the first box score ever recorded, the two topics have been inseparable.