They've flooded into campus in droves, bringing boxes of clothes and parents armed with swiffers. For most of this week, close to 2,500 bright-eyed students from the Class of 2022 have been moving into what will be their homes for the next year. This year's class of admitted students hail from 104 countries, and more than 2,100 high schools, making it one of the most diverse classes yet.
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For three weeks now, Penn has joined communities across the country to commemorate Black History Month. In light of the annual, month-long observance, The Daily Pennsylvanian dug into the University's archives to present a brief history of black students, faculty, and staff at Penn.
In the past two months, Penn has watched as the story surrounding the death of College sophomore Blaze Bernstein unfolded on a national stage. Amid the reports of his death and the consequent arrest of his alleged killer, Sam Woodward, friends of Bernstein have helped each other find ways to mourn the 19-year-old student and honor who he was.
In recent years, Penn has developed a reputation for having a "hook-up culture" characterized by brief, fleeting moments of interaction between students. But this hasn't always been the case.
People traveled from all parts of the country and the world to come participate in the Philadelphia Eagles' Super Bowl parade. To show their support for the winning team, many fans brought creative signs and posters. Here are some of the most creative: