I can hardly remember who I was when I received my acceptance letter. After spending the last four years wrapped up in books, parties and cover letters, to reflect on it all feels somewhat uncomfortable.
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By all reasonable standards, a 13-game schedule that includes nine teams listed among the top 20 in the nation is simply crazy. Just don’t tell that to coach Mike Murphy and the Penn men’s lacrosse team.
I was saddened to read the coordinated responses to College freshman Ariel Koren’s guest column. Of course, Penn is not free of obstacles to female leadership. Yet Koren’s advice for students to stop worrying about the “female leadership issue” and do their own thing merited neither belittlement nor admonishment.
From the rise of Penn Park to the fall of Philly Diner, the past year has certainly seen its fair share of changes.
Exactly one year ago, the newly elected 127th Board of Editors and Managers set out with a lofty goal.
On Tuesday, Sept. 13, The Daily Pennsylvanian published a paid advocacy advertisement from the David Horowitz Freedom Center. Some readers have criticized our judgment in printing what they consider to be a hateful message and questioned this news organization’s journalistic integrity.
After a recent Google search of my name, I came across a disturbing realization. Just a few months serving as Executive Editor of The Daily Pennsylvanian, I had unwittingly accumulated a page of unwanted contributions in articles that I did not realize would show up on the Internet and attracted a slew of unwanted commentary about my handling of the job.
President Barack Obama announced at 11:35 p.m. Sunday the death of al Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden, the public face behind the Sept. 11, 2001 attacks.
After the final seconds of regulation ticked off the clock, senior midfielder Al Kohart was on the verge of entering uncharted territory in his Penn lacrosse career.
For so many within the University community, The Daily Pennsylvanian serves as the access point for objective coverage and a forum for free expression of ideas.
All is no longer quiet on the recruiting front.
Entering this weekend’s contest against a Yale squad that had averaged a League-best 267 pass yards per game, the Quakers knew they would have to tighten up on defense if they hoped to escape the Yale Bowl with a fifth straight win.
In the basement of the historic Franklin Field — literally, under the radar — Penn Athletics has been brewing up quite a storm unbeknownst to much of the non-varsity portion of the student body.
With its five leading rushers all returning, the Quakers running game led by Lyle Marsh, Bradford Blackmon and Matt Hamscher could prove to be a major weapon for a Penn team that led the Ivy League last season defensively but finished in the middle of the pack in most offensive categories. The Daily Pennsylvanian sat down with running backs coach Steven Downs for an update on the state of the running game.
In a decidedly different manner, Penn Athletics kicked off the year with a mandatory New Student Orientation picnic on Franklin Field Sunday geared toward initiating the freshmen class into the Penn sports community.
In Birmingham, Alabama, football and baseball reign supreme.
The clock finally struck midnight on the women’s golf team’s Cinderella season.
The Penn women’s softball team might be coming off a down weekend, but don’t count it out yet.
Fans attending the 2010 Penn Relays Saturday will be seeing stars.
The list of competitors at this year’s installment of the Penn Relays just got a spectacular boost.