Penn Law School’s Quattrone Center received a $2.2 million donation from the Charles Koch Foundation to continue research on solving problems within the criminal justice system and potential solutions.
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Since August, three separate acts of arson have been reported in a single hallway on the fifth floor of Mayer Hall, part of Stouffer College House. The responsible parties have yet to be identified.
Harvest Seasonal Grill & Wine Bar, a popular restaurant among Penn students at 40th and Walnut streets, is closed for the foreseeable future.
Penn Police officer Ed Miller, who was one of six people shot by a gunman at the beginning of the academic year, is back to work at the Penn Police department after resuming his position earlier this month.
A suspect tried to stab a security officer with a pen at Presbyterian Hospital, and more from this week's crime log
Penn’s Perelman School of Medicine is partnering with the medical schools at Temple University, Drexel University, Thomas Jefferson University and Rowan University, as well as two pediatric hospitals, to form the Philadelphia Coalition for a Cure, a collaboration that will streamline brain tumor research and individualized treatment.
The University of Pennsylvania Health System will expand to serve more of New Jersey thanks to a merger with Princeton HealthCare System.
The lawsuit against Penn and Amazon.com, Inc. filed by the family of late nursing student Arya Singh reached a settlement on Jan. 30, ending the nearly two-year long case alleging that Singh used illegal cyanide products purchased through the online retailer when she died by suicide in her Rodin College House dorm room in February 2013.
Murray Greenberg, a 1948 Wharton graduate, served as first assistant county attorney for Miami-Dade County during the 2000 election recount and Bush v. Gore lawsuit. He died on Dec. 31 at 73 after a long battle with lymphoma, according to the Miami Herald.
Crime Log Jan. 23 – Jan. 26
The Philadelphia City Council President Darrell Clarke announced on Thursday his plans to reassess budgets and other priorities to protect the city’s residents and finances in preparation for foreseen federal and state funding cuts.
When protestors spew hate on campus, Penn has a choice of how to respond.
For Penn students constantly on the go, fitting a quality meal into a busy schedule is about to get easier.
Several Penn athletes reportedly engaged in acts of underage gambling last year at SugarHouse Casino, which was fined $100,000, according to The Philadelphia Inquirer.
Leaders of the city’s taxi union announced their plan to withdraw their lawsuit against the Philadelphia Parking Authority filed in July over allegations that it unequally enforced regulations on rideshare services, according to The Legal Intelligencer.
Driving under the influence:
Three Penn Law students and a recent alumna have been awarded national fellowships in the public interest sector that will enable them to use their educations for civic good. 2015 Penn Law graduate Chelsea Edwards and current Penn Law student Ian Charlton received Public Interest Law Fellowships from the Independence Foundation. Penn Law students Blair Bowie and Elizabeth Levitan were among the 30 individuals from around the country to win the Skadden Fellowship for 2017.
Despite sparking national controversy, the historically black Talladega College confirmed that its marching band will perform at President-elect Donald Trump’s inaugural parade.
Dog may be man’s best friend, but the bond between graduate student Lindsay Jones and her yellow lab is even stronger.