When Critical Writing professor Damon Linker is not teaching students about religion or politics, he is most likely writing about it. Linker’s book, The Religious Test, was released Monday.
At “The Permeable City: Designing for Water,” panelists — all of whom were Penn alumni or faculty — discussed various aspects of water. The discussion was sponsored by the Provost’s Office as part of the Year of Water initiative.
With a $1.1 million NIH-sponsored grant and support from Guatemala’s vice president, the Penn Epidemiology Program will bring together researchers from both the University and Guatemala to better address the developing country’s chronic health issues.
Even though Nursing freshman Kiahana Brooks has only been in Philadelphia for four months, she is already making her mark by establishing a global health club.
With many seniors contemplating whether to apply for graduate school and fellowships, experts are once again debating the value of a graduate degree in the humanities.
After years of student discussion and requests, the English department announced a Journalistic Writing minor earlier this week.
The School of Medicine is diversifying its faculty with initiatives to place more women into top academic positions, such as new Ophthalmology chairwoman Joan O’Brien.
Penn often touts its array of opportunities for undergraduate research — such as CURF, PURM, and University Scholars — as an asset that distinguishes it from peer institutions.
Penn Design graduate Bret Betnar authored a project proposal centered on establishing a system of open-air composting toilets to improve sanitation and soil quality in Mumbai, India.
About 60 people attended Tuesday’s panel discussion, which focused on closely examining both the risks and benefits of the developing field of synthetic biology.
The School of Engineering and Applied Science is coming off an eventful summer, during which faculty from various fields and levels of seniority received over $60 million in grants.
Since courses are only listed on Blackboard after students enroll in a class, students are finding it difficult to use syllabi to inform their registration.
The University of Pennsylvania Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology has created numerous initiatives for the upcoming school year in hopes of appealing to the public beyond its educational role.
Wharton students defend the Management 100 TA system, which has recently come under attack in a new book about Higher Education.
Graduate School of Education professor Marybeth Gasman will speak Sept. 13 at the White House Initiative on HBCUs’ National Conference in Washington, D.C.
Penn’s Law School and the Faculty of Law of the University of Hong Kong established a new dual-degree exchange student program — a move which administrators call a testament to Penn’s commitment to internationalism.
Hoping to improve the relationship between these two elements, Wharton professors Jehoshua Eliashberg and Z. John Zhang, along with current New York University professor Sam Hui, have devised a method in which they can, by analyzing a film’s script, predict its box office potential.
With an expanding array of outlets for purchasing textbooks, students will encounter more reasonably priced options when buying course materials this semester.
Though the application process is said to be grueling, the University “does pretty well with encouraging kids to apply for Fulbrights and making their applications good enough to be accepted,” Director of the Center for Undergraduate Research and Fellowships Harriet Joseph said.
A new measure that will allow College of Arts and Sciences and School of Engineering and Applied Sciences students to pursue second majors outside of their schools has been passed by undergraduate education committees and awaits a final faculty vote in the fall.