For conservative-identifying students at Penn, being in the minority is something they are familiar with.
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On a typical weekday around noon, lines of hungry students wait for delicious food from their favorite food trucks snaking down Spruce Street outside the Quadrangle. Meanwhile, right up the street similar lines can be seen through the windows of the various restaurants along Spruce toward 38th Street.
The young Penn chapter of the national organization Swipe Out Hunger is planning to expand its efforts this fall.
“Happy meals are not very happy without getting $15 of pay,” a sign read outside the 40th and Walnut streets McDonald’s Wednesday afternoon. Underpaid workers across the country assembled to form small scale action in hopes of creating a large scale change.
Wish you could grocery and alcohol shop in the same spot?
Activists and supporters from the group Fight for $15 announced yesterday that they will be "taking over the city of Philadelphia" on April 15.
Wharton is not the only Penn school expanding its outreach abroad.
Coinciding with the first day of advanced registration for fall 2015, a summit held on Monday highlighted unique course options for Penn students.
This past weekend, a number of Penn students went out into the West Philly community in order to provide services to others. Many returned with the realization that the community had provided a great service to them.
When a local business struggles, the West Philadelphia community backs it up.
Despite a history of pushback from groups concerned with PNC Bank’s environmental practices, Penn has renewed their contract with PNC Bank for five more years beginning July 1, 2015.
Typically when I see homeless people asking for money in the Penn area, I ignore them. But on Wednesday night, I sought them out.
While President Amy Gutmann feels that “our commitment and what we do for our community is enormous,” paying PILOTs is still not on the agenda for the university, she said.
The School District of Philadelphia is currently administering standardized exams for which it does not have the resources to ensure student success.
With 1.2 billion people playing video games worldwide, the gaming community is a powerful entity to transmit messages and ideas across the globe. Penn Nursing graduate student Matthew Lee is using a video game he created in hopes of reducing water scarcity worldwide.