Samuel Woodward, the man charged with murdering College sophomore Blaze Bernstein, was part of an extremist, neo-Nazi group, according to a report published by the nonprofit news organization ProPublica on Jan. 26.
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Jan. 20 2018 marks exactly a year since President Donald Trump was inaugurated, beginning one of the most turbulent, controversial administrations in U.S. history. It also marks a full year since Penn has had a graduate in the country's top office; a full year since "the Wharton School of Finance" and the Penn brand in general has inevitably been pulled into a national discussion surrounding Trump and his credibility as a leader.
In the latest update to the homicide case of College sophomore Blaze Bernstein, the Orange County Register reported on Jan. 15 that Bernstein was stabbed over 20 times in what authorities suggest was "an act of rage."
After being reported missing a week ago, College sophomore Blaze Bernstein, 19, has been found dead in a park in Orange County, Calif.
A Penn student from Orange County, California has been missing for three days, according to the Orange County Sheriff's Department.
College freshman William Steinberg, 18, was among 10 American tourists who died in a fatal plane crash on Dec. 31. Steinberg, who was traveling in Costa Rica with his family, died when his plane, which was traveling from the resort town of Punta Islita on the Pacific coast, crashed into a mountainous region.
College freshman William Steinberg and his family died in a plane crash on Dec. 31.
Larry Wittig, a longtime rowing coach who rose to a top leadership role in the Pennsylvania education system, resigned from his position as chair of the state Board of Education this week after The Philadelphia Inquirer reported on multiple allegations of sexual misconduct that occurred while he worked as a coach affiliated with Penn.
Edward Flanagan, the long-serving Vermont lawmaker and 1973 College graduate, died at a nursing home in New Hampshire on Nov. 3. He was 66 years old.
This year marked the first time that Penn had a graduate in the country’s top office. And regardless of what students, alumni, or faculty thought about President Donald Trump’s first year, the Penn brand has inevitably entered the national discussion surrounding Trump’s administration, personal background, and combative late-night tweets.
Few issues in Penn’s history have affected Penn's community as profoundly and as relentlessly as those surrounding mental health on campus. In 2017, the conversation around stress and mental illness remained prominent throughout the year.
Why Penn's lack of details after a student death can add a burden for those most intimately affected
Fourteen Penn students have died by suicide since February 2013, but by student accounts, Penn administrators have never acknowledged this directly to the student body — even to those who have been intimately affected by these deaths. While students say they recognize the complexities of navigating a discussion on this issue, many want the University to provide more transparency and clarity in their efforts to support those who need help.
When former College student Aran Rana of the Class of 2019 died in Hong Kong this year, his closest friends found out in the same way and at the same time that over 10,000 other undergraduates did: five paragraphs in an email notification from the University.
Henry Rogers, a Wharton senior studying finance and marketing, died the morning of Oct. 9, according to an email notification from Vice Provost for University Life Valarie Swain-Cade McCoullum.
An art exhibit on Penn's student suicides raises complex questions on how to balance sensitivity with dialogue
Students walking through the first-floor hallway of Charles Addams Fine Arts Hall this week might find themselves distracted by a series of thin, barely perceptible white posters. When someone rushes by too quickly, the bottom corners of these posters lift, casting a shadow against the white wall that makes it just possible to see the words that have been laser cut onto the Mylar sheets.
The debate surrounding event closures on campus continues to rage on as various student leaders begin to weigh in on the issue.
Two Penn students are on trial for assault. A third was hospitalized. What happened in the Quad on April 8?
Campus is abuzz with students arriving — or returning — to their homes at Penn. To mark the beginning of this fall semester, The Daily Pennsylvanian put together a series of the most interesting stories surrounding New Student Orientation.
Weeks after Penn Law School professor Amy Wax co-wrote an op-ed asserting that "not all cultures are equal," graduate student leaders have penned an open letter calling on Penn to actively denounce hate speech. The letter listed eight demands for the University, but has yet to receive a response from administrators.
A Penn employee was robbed late Saturday night at 3900 Pine Street, the Division of Public Safety said.