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Penn students involved with Occupy Philadelphia have found encouragement from the University’s administration.
Penn’s standing in the ranks of global universities is on the rise.
When College sophomore Dylan Hewitt first made his way to the Occupy Philadelphia protests two weeks ago, he felt anxious and out of place.
On the heels of Penn reporting an 18.6 percent endowment return for fiscal year 2011, which ended June 30, peer schools have announced similar numbers.
The balance of male and female presidents in the Ivy League may soon undergo a shift.
Penn has been given a jolt of energy.
Penn’s former president is making a name for herself.
A 78-year-old Steinway piano and a collection of nearly 300 manuscripts from Medieval and Renaissance times are among more than 900,000 gifts Penn has processed in its “Making History” fundraising campaign, which hit its goal of $3.5 billion last Friday.
Future applicants to Penn may soon enter the admissions process with a bit more certainty in hand.
Penn has officially made history.
For Penn’s endowment, the worst of times may be a thing of the past.
When College freshman Kiara Vaughn was sizing up potential courses on Penn InTouch over the summer, she was frustrated to find one thing missing: copies of syllabi.
Penn’s endowment is on the rise.
History at Penn will soon be made.
In 2007, it was little more than a run-down, nondescript parking lot.
On any given day, hundreds of Penn students may pass it by while giving little or no notice.
For the fourth consecutive year, Penn’s yield rate — the percentage of prospective students who accept admissions offers — has remained steady at 63 percent.
For the first time in Penn’s history, minority students comprise a majority of the newly admitted class.
With less than 10 days to go before May 1 — when admitted students must decide whether to attend Penn — some are wondering if recent claims of racism on campus could deter minority students from matriculating into the Class of 2015.