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During the month-long Islamic holiday of Ramadan, Muslim students at Penn have been fasting from sunrise to sunset each day, and observing various religious practices while attempting to balancing the schoolwork demanded by finals.
Penn's Biomedical Library will debut a new name and renovated space in time for the fall semester.
Many students on campus are still engaging in sexual relationships during the spring semester despite limitations posed by the ongoing pandemic, worrying some residential advisors and administrators about sexual health on campus.
Penn students joined more than 100 Philadelphians in Chinatown on Wednesday evening to honor the victims of the fatal shootings that targeted Asian Americans in three Atlanta spas on March 16.
The Penn in Washington Program will tentatively be held in person for the fall 2021 semester.
Penn's Board of Trustees approved a 2.8% tuition increase for the 2021-2022 academic year — the lowest year-to-year percentage increase in more than five decades.
After feeling left out of the University's COVID-19 decision making process, Penn professors formed a new chapter of the American Association of University Professors in hopes of giving faculty members a greater voice.
Penn received over 11,000 international applications for the Class of 2025 — a record 50% increase from last year — even as international student enrollment in United States colleges saw a drastic decrease this year.
The arrival of many international students on to campus this spring was filled with obstacles, largely due to the closure of consulates abroad last year, which blocked first-year students' ability to obtain a student visa necessary to enter the country.
Penn will pay $13 million to settle a long-running class action suit that accused the University of mismanaging its employee retirement plans, becoming the eighth university to settle related claims.
International students from Brazil have been quarantining in Mexico for two weeks in order to gain entry to the United States and arrive on campus.
Penn professor Robert Schuyler used a Nazi salute and phrase at an archaeological conference earlier this month in an attempt to reference free speech suppression in Nazi Germany, sparking widespread backlash. Now, his colleagues — including the speaker he interrupted at the conference — plan to send an open letter to the University demanding his termination.
Penn replaced QuakerNet with MyPenn as its alumni database system, garnering largely positive reactions from student and alumni users who appreciate its revamped features.
Wharton's Behavior Change for Good Initiative is partnering with Walmart on a research study that aims to identify whether text communications can increase vaccinations.
Penn is offering a new preceptorial series titled "Racism and Anti-Racism in Contemporary America" this year to examine the causes and consequences of racism in America and to explore solutions.
Roberto Gonzales, a scholar of the lives of immigrants in the United States, has been appointed the 25th Penn Integrates Knowledge Professor, Penn President Amy Gutmann and Provost Wendell Pritchett announced.
The COVID-19 pandemic has made it more difficult for low-income people to access healthcare necessities, including menstrual products. Despite the logistical difficulties posed by the virtual semester, student leaders at Period@Penn said they are inspired to intensify their fight against period poverty.
Including a virtual component in the driver's licensing process can help prevent skill deficits in new drivers, researchers at the Annenberg Public Policy Center of the University of Pennsylvania and Children's Hospital of Philadelphia found.
A federal judge in Philadelphia has ordered the United States Postal Service to halt cost-cutting changes that would cause mail delays and potentially affect people’s ability to vote.
When Covid-19 forced Penn students to go home and take their classes online, it was an extremely disruptive hindrance to our education and to life as we knew it. But in Lebanon, students had been sent home long before the pandemic began. Far away, in this tiny country, students have been out of the classroom for the majority of the year due to months of protests that blocked the roads. Now their classrooms were just blown up and it can be attributed to the same corruption the people had been protesting against.