Ask any high school junior taking the I-95 college visiting tour if he can spot the difference.
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Whether waiting in line to balance an account at Student Financial Services or getting a PennCard, sooner or later, every Penn student will pass through the ground floor of the Franklin Building.
Three major presidential searches dominate the higher education recruiting landscape this year, as Penn, along with Duke and Rice universities, endeavor to nab new leaders by this July.
Experience, dedication and skill all have their price, and universities around the country have been willing to pay more and more.
Wharton alumnus Evan Thompson has pledged $1 million to endow a professorship honoring "teaching excellence in the four undergraduate schools," the Provost's Office announced yesterday.
The University's Board of Trustees approved $16.4 million worth of long-awaited renovations to Bennett Hall at its fall meeting on Friday.
Effective yesterday, neuroscientist Perry Molinoff replaced Neal Nathanson as Penn's vice provost for research.
As November approaches, a number of potential candidates have voluntarily opted out of Penn's presidential search.
The University announced yesterday that Deborah Marrow, an alumni trustee and director of the Getty Grant Program in Los Angeles, has agreed to fill the vacant trustee slot on the presidential search committee.
At the most recent incarnation of the Penn Course Review, all systems are go.
Every candidate on the ballot in the upcoming mayoral race was represented at Olney High School in Philadelphia this past Friday, as students participating in the Philadelphia-based Student Voices project were given the opportunity to grill politicians in person.
From Harrisburg to Center City skyscrapers, the search for Penn's next president is getting attention.
As Penn's business chief Clifford Stanley officially steps down today, many in the community are left confused by his swift and mysterious exit and regretful that they never got to know him better or watch him dig his teeth into the post he held for less than a year.
University Board of Trustees Vice Chairwoman Natalie Koether died of heart failure on Friday at the age of 63.
While University President Judith Rodin's decision not to replace Penn's outgoing business chief Clifford Stanley makes sense to many, the timing of the business chief's exit seems unusual to some experts.
Twenty years ago, the University had just created the position of executive vice president, under the name of senior vice president.
As outgoing University business chief Clifford Stanley prepares to leave the University on Oct. 10, the coordination of Penn's management team will rest -- for the second time since the departure of former Executive Vice President John Fry -- directly with Penn President Judith Rodin.
Five days before his one-year anniversary as Penn's business chief, Clifford Stanley will resign his post on Oct. 10.
Penn's top business chief Clifford Stanley announced today that he will be leaving the University on October 10.
Faculty, students and staff made their thoughts, feelings and frustrations known yesterday at hour-long meetings hosted by members of the Consultative Committee who are currently spearheading the search for Penn's next president.