Stepping from the halls of Penn’s student government to the halls of Capitol Hill was natural for 1964 Wharton alumnus Howard Marlowe, who has now spent more than 30 years working in the true corridors of power.
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Thirty years ago, an openly gay student arriving at Penn would have found few — if any at all — LGBT support services from the University.
It’s around 4 p.m. Sunday afternoon, and the doors of West Philadelphia High School still don’t appear to be open.
Not many people get a chance to create a new academic field, but two Penn professors are now among the few.
One summer evening in 1996, Christopher Phillips was sitting in a cafe in Montclair, N.J., waiting for people to come around for his weekly philosophical discussions. But that evening only one woman came, and she asked, “What is love?”
Sunday afternoon, a group of students weighed down with duffle bags, pillows and suitcases trickled out of Houston Hall to start their respective journeys back to school.
Students from all over the East Coast are banding together this weekend to solidify a coalition to fight for immigration rights.
After a two-day delay, the results of the Freshman Class Board and Undergraduate Assembly elections have finally been released.
A graduate student is proving that lawmakers aren’t the only ones who can write bills.
While Penn has taken a step forward with its recent release of each school’s Action Plan for Faculty Diversity and Excellence, concerns remain among Penn’s LGBT community.
Penn’s class Of 2016 features one student all the a cappella groups would love to have.
Monday morning, Wharton junior Tania Chairez officially received the news that her case would be dropped by the District Attorney’s office.
The 24 pieces of “Troy gold” jewelry that the Penn Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology lent to the Turkish government in a landmark agreement announced Sept. 4 may have a more complicated history than meets the eye.
Undocumented students at Penn are preparing to take advantage of a new federal policy that is one step closer toward making the DREAM Act a reality.
Not many people get to share a stage with former President Bill Clinton, but former Law School professor Elizabeth Warren will be one of them.
As students are getting ready to move back home, many may be searching for an eco-conscious way to dispose of their belongings.
Doing its part to green the city, Penn is giving away free trees.
The Button sitting in front of Van Pelt Library has a story. So do the benches outside of Hill College House.
Au Bon Pain will no longer be available to the hungry, caffeine-addicted students who pass through Huntsman Hall every day.
For the third year in a row, Penn has fallen short of its recycling goal for the eight-week RecycleMania competition.