The complaint calls on the attorney general's office to investigate the Board of Trustees' conduct and order them to end all direct and indirect investments in fossil fuels.
In the letter, the trustees wrote that they believe University leadership is dedicated to upholding Penn's values.
"My hope for my tenure as dean is to connect personally with members of our community in hard times rather than issuing statements," Dean Sophia Lee wrote.
The Daily Pennsylvanian spoke with several Penn community members who have received threats to their personal safety via email and social media after they publicly expressed solidarity with Palestine.
The email, which was sent on Oct. 24, addressed how parents may have been hearing from their children and family members regarding concerns about safety and comfort on campus.
Rally-goers showed solidarity with people in Gaza amid continuing airstrikes and a mounting death toll in the region, and they called for an immediate ceasefire between Israel and Hamas.
In the statement, the Club said that its alumni members will effectively stop their public support of the University. The Club plans to continue its philanthropic efforts within the Israeli community and beyond.
The Daily Pennsylvanian spoke with advisors, alumni and students to learn more about the individualized major program, why it is difficult to get approved, and why students are seeking more flexibility in their course of study.
In an email on Oct. 19, Barrett called for continued trust in Penn administration amid campus tension over the ongoing violence between Israel and Hamas.
He called on Penn to establish an independent committee to develop standards that prevent any group that "breaches hate or the acceptable use of violence" from reserving space for events on University property.
Penn Hillel said it has submitted formal complaints to the University regarding the conduct of Monday's rally.
Wednesday's message is Magill's third statement about the ongoing violence between Israel and Hamas.
Multiple students and faculty had positive reactions to Magill's latest statement, which reiterated Penn's plans to combat antisemitism — but others cast doubt on the University's intentions in light of the donor backlash.
The DP created a timeline of the campus controversy surrounding both the Palestine Writes Literature Festival and Penn’s response to the ongoing violence between Israel and Hamas.
Lauder told Magill that she was "forcing" him to reexamine his financial support "absent satisfactory measures to address antisemitism at the University."
Speakers at the rally criticized Liz Magill’s most recent statement for not including any mention of the ongoing violence against Palestinians in the region or the toll of the conflict on Palestinian students on campus.
The Office of the Provost forwarded a webpage to graduate students via email on Wednesday detailing the potential implications of unionization for student workers at Penn.
The end to the Huntsman Foundation's donations could represent a significant blow to the University's funding amid a growing backlash from Penn trustees and alumni.
In her second statement since the Hamas attack on Israel, Magill referred to the Hamas violence as a terrorist assault, a change from her initial statement.
"The leadership of UPenn has failed us through an embrace of antisemitism," Gureghian wrote in his resignation letter.