If you are a Penn student, odds are that you have probably experienced the mid-year predicament that plagues most upperclassmen at pre-professional colleges and universities: the summer internship syndrome.
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In summer 2007, as an incoming high-school senior, I looked back on the scene in Billy Madison when a naive third grader asked Adam Sandler what high school was like. Sandler responded by grabbing the boy’s face and whispering, “Don’t you say that. Don’t you ever say that. Stay here. Stay here as long as you can … You have to cherish it.”
Remember the good old days?
We live in the age of media.
What did you do over winter break?
For Penn students looking for a social scene during finals, Mark’s Cafe is now hosting late-nights.
Move over, Masaharu Morimoto and Jose Garces — there is a new Iron Chef in town.
On Nov. 18, College sophomore Doug Miller had the opportunity to present his environmental ideas to an important audience — including White House officials.
For many people, traveling eight hours into the slums of India to help the impoverished is something only possible in a movie, but not for College sophomore Turja Chakrabarti.
Every year, Penn upperclassmen take part in the off-campus housing game. They call brokers at various real estate companies, obtain a list of available houses or apartments and begin their own personal scavenger hunt for that perfect living space.
When Wharton and College junior Rohan Grover begins his one-year term as the new chairman of the Asian Pacific Student Coalition on Dec. 18, he hopes to increase communication between APSC, other minority groups and the student body as a whole.
The School of Social Policy and Practice’s Center for High Impact Philanthropy is helping philanthropists get the biggest bang for their buck.
If your application for The Real World was rejected, you may still have a shot at fame.
Want to know more about Akon? Look it up on Wikipedia. Want to know why Penn students throw toast during football games? Quakerpedia can help with that.
Throughout November and early December, Penn’s Habitat for Humanity will be raking in more than just leaves.
On a regular basis, over 300 students receive e-mails from a cohort of self-described atheists, agnostics, free-thinkers and skeptics.
Members of Penn’s Bengali Students Association are working to break the language barrier for some West Philadelphia high school students.
The Glee Club and all-female a cappella group Quaker Notes were singing in the rain on Halloween.
Penn’s fraternities are bringing the mustache back.
Teach For America’s recruitment efforts have caught the eye of nonprofits across the country — so much so that some nonprofits’ leaders are working to replicate them.