It’s a hard pill to swallow for athletes, their peer supporters, alumni, and fans, but the Ivy League’s announcement Wednesday to cancel all athletic competition for the fall semester was the right call to make.
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Even though he won't be returning to the mound for Penn, Christian Scafidi isn't done with baseball just yet.
Ten years ago last Sunday, an unforeseeable tragedy rocked the Penn community: the death by suicide of junior lineman Owen Thomas. An autopsy determined that Thomas suffered from chronic traumatic encephalopathy (CTE), a brain disease caused by repeated head injuries that is increasingly common among football players.
Although the in-person Penn Relays may have been canceled, its spirit was alive and well on Friday during the first-ever virtual edition of the annual competition.
Franklin Field may be empty this weekend, but that doesn't mean the Penn Relays are going anywhere.
After 19 years on Penn gymnastics' coaching staff and 14 years as the head coach, John Ceralde has parted ways with the Red and Blue.
The Penn Relays will not occur in 2020, at least not to its full extent, according to a statement posted on the Relays website Monday morning.
Shock and disbelief swept through Penn's student-athletes, coaches, and training staff this week as the Ivy League announced its cancellation of the spring sports season due to coronavirus.
The season might not have ended how the Quakers wanted, but the team can still celebrate its success on the court this year.
The 2020 Penn Relays were just dealt a significant blow on Tuesday, as the Jamaican government has implemented a travel ban on its schools from attending the annual track and field competition, as reported by the Jamaica Observer.
The Ivy League announced its men's basketball postseason awards on Wednesday morning, and the Quakers earned their fair share.
The Ivy League may have announced its cancellation of Ivy Madness, but the fight is not over.
As classes pause for spring break, Penn sports keep going strong. As one of the final winter sports to remain active, wrestling faces postseason competition this weekend, while men's and women's lacrosse continue with more tough opponents.
In this year's Ivy League, Princeton women's basketball has all but locked down the crown. We've seen two Penn-Princeton games in the last two months, and the New Jersey side has outclassed its rival from across the Delaware River both times.
The Quakers were on fire for two and a half quarters. But then Maryland woke up.
It wasn't easy by any means, but Penn women's basketball earned a big W in its return to the Palestra.
The 2019-20 Ivy League basketball season will be the last to feature the the signature back-to-back games on six different Friday and Saturday nights, as the League announced Tuesday that a new 10-week schedule for both the men and women that will be adopted for the forthcoming two seasons.
Studying engineering at a school like Penn is no easy feat by itself, but a select group of wrestlers somehow makes it work every year along with their time on the mat.
It's almost the same story for the Quakers six days later, but this time they kept it a little closer.
Penn men's basketball started the new year on the wrong foot after suffering a 78-64 loss to rival Princeton at the Palestra on Saturday night. However, the silver lining is that the Red and Blue can avenge this defeat when they face the Tigers in New Jersey this Friday.