Eight members of Penn baseball have been honored with selections to All-Ivy teams.
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Coming off a first place finish at EARC Sprints last Sunday, Penn lightweight rowing has been honored in the Ivy League.
This year, seven members of Penn men’s lacrosse have been recognized as United States Intercollegiate Lacrosse Association (USILA) All-Americans, a program record.
Everyone loves the feeling of checking something off. There is no denying that there is satisfaction in knowing that something has been completed and doesn’t need to be worried about anymore. But what if I told you that checking things off came at a price?
In 1971, the Penn cross country team reached a success level that the team has since only dreamed of.
Bring on the Nationals.
Early on May 20, graduates, families, and alumni gathered at Franklin Field to attend Penn’s 263rd Commencement ceremony. The event featured a speech from Bryan Stevenson, an award-winning author and criminal justice reform advocate, who called on graduates to rethink racial injustices existing in present day United States.
Penn rowing had a solid weekend, with the men’s lightweight team picking up wins and a consistent showing on the women’s side.
After more than 10 years as an assistant coach for Penn women’s basketball, Bernadette Laukaitis will take on the role of head coach at Holy Family University, her alma mater.
They meet again.
Once the biggest international student body in the United States, a myriad of political events has transformed every single angle of the Iranian immigrant experience. With the turmoil of Iranian revolution, followed by war and oppression in the Middle East, different waves of Iranian immigrants have come here to find a safe haven in the United States. They are right here at Penn — possibly your neighbor, friend, or teacher — and have been contributing as historians, doctors, architects, chemists, and engineers. However, like any other immigrant experience, it is paved with different forms of xenophobia, racism, and religious hatred. In order to understand how and why we got here, one has to put the historical context of the past few decades into perspective, and use this understanding in order to shape a better future.
It’s now May, and I, a senior, am still unemployed. Oh, the horror! The travesty! Cue the embarrassment, the failure, and every pitiable emotion you can imagine someone to feel with every dreaded “What are you doing after graduation?”
EAST HARTFORD, CONN. — The old sports adage about how difficult it is to beat a team three times certainly rung true at Pratt & Whitney Stadium.
It’s that time of the year again.
Start fast. Finish strong.
Each year, Penn celebrates the accomplishments of a select few by giving them honorary degrees during commencement.
How time flies. It felt like it was going to go on forever, but after 14 long weeks of classes plus draining finals, my exchange semester is, alas, coming to an end. Now, with just one last exam in the way of my swan-song walk down Locust, I’m a mixed bag of feelings, with happiness and regret competing for attention in my heart.
People worry about closing the Pennsylvania Book Center, a shop on the corner of 34th and Sansom. But what difference can the presence of a small “independent” bookstore possibly make to a university community with its very own Barnes & Noble?
Sixty minutes weren’t enough to decide this one. As Penn women’s lacrosse battled for victory with Georgetown into the depths of overtime, any onlooker knew that a win would be that much more satisfying and that a loss would be equally as heartbreaking.
Penn women’s lacrosse met Georgetown in Syracuse, N.Y., for a Friday afternoon matchup in the first round of the NCAA Division I Women’s Lacrosse Tournament. The two teams met earlier this season in March, when the Quakers eked out an 8-7 victory against the visiting Hoyas at Franklin Field.