Four journalists from The Daily Pennsylvanian spent three days in New Hampshire covering the first-in-the-nation primary. The team attended a Donald Trump rally, a Bernie Sanders campaign event, and interviewed Elizabeth Warren at a town hall. They listened to Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez speak, watched The Strokes perform, and talked to Pete Buttigieg supporters at a primary night watch party. The following photographs depict the final moments in the race for New Hampshire.
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Thousands took to Benjamin Franklin Parkway on Saturday as part of the fourth annual Women’s March on Philadelphia. The diverse crowd held signs that addressed issues like gender equality, the presidential election, and climate change.
The 2010s are coming to a close, and a lot has happened at Penn in the last decade. It was a decade of firsts: the first Penn alumnus to be to elected President of the United States, the first Philadelphia Eagles Super Bowl victory, and the first Women's March. There were several record-breaking and newsworthy athletic achievements. Important figures such as Pope Francis and LeBron James visited the University. And Penn's campus continued to expand with new construction projects.
At Penn football's home opener Friday night, the Quakers took on Dartmouth. Struggling to score with any consistency, the Red and Blue were unable to get past the Big Green's defense, falling 28-15 in their first Ivy League contest of the season.
Game one ended in a walk-off. Game two ended in a letdown. In the end, nothing could separate the two teams.
Shortly after former Vice President Joe Biden inadvertently confirmed he would be coming to Penn to work on foreign policy, Biden took part in a panel in the David and Lyn Silfen University Forum at Irvine Auditorium on Feb. 28, 2017. The discussion was focused on the fight to cure cancer, which Penn President Amy Gutmann called a “formidable foe.” Biden and Gutmann were joined by Chief Medical and Scientific Officer of the American Cancer Society Otis Brawley, Director of Clinical Research for the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center Nancy Davidson, Perelman School of Medicine Professor Carl June, who is the Richard W. Vague Professor in Immunotherapy, and Penn Medicine patient and pancreatic cancer survivor Kim Vernick.
In its first game since Christmas, Penn men’s basketball got the equivalent of coal in its stockings.
In 2018, students stormed into Center City when the Eagles won the Super Bowl, threw a "throwback show" for Spring Fling, and planned a (failed) protest against the decision to close Huntsman Hall early. Take a look back at this past year in photos.
From the very beginning of her freshman season, center Eleah Parker showed she was going to be a major force for Penn women's basketball, even with a number of veteran impact players on the roster. She provided 11.5 points per game and 7.9 rebounds per game on her way to winning Ivy League Rookie of the Year. Although the team ultimately lost to Princeton in the Ivy League Tournament Championship Game, Parker went toe-to-toe with Princeton star center Bella Alarie in each of their three matchups and she proved that she will cause major problems for the rest of the Ivy League throughout her college career.
The Quakers’ consistent results have put them in a great position to challenge for the Ivy League title. After another strong all-around performance, Penn women's soccer has proven yet again that it has a serious chance to lift the trophy at the end of the season.
One month into Penn men’s soccer’s season, the team has already set a clear trend: scoreless draws.
Though Penn's fans were heavily outnumbered by Kansas' fans in Wichita, the Quaker faithful more than made themselves heard.
People traveled from all parts of the country and the world to come participate in the Philadelphia Eagles' Super Bowl parade. To show their support for the winning team, many fans brought creative signs and posters. Here are some of the most creative:
All photos courtesy of Getty Images