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.
According to student producers, the goal of the podcast is to share information about being a FGLI student at Penn.
Alumni described the fear of the initial attacks and the ongoing violence while critiquing Western media coverage.
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 conference features formal discussions, social events, and networking opportunities, celebrating Penn members from Black, Latinx, Native, Asian, LGBTQ, Muslim, and FGLI communities.
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.
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.
Carrying their tribal nation's flags, posters, and a Natives at Penn banner, students marched from Gutmann College House to the Starbucks at 34th and Walnut Street beginning at 10 a.m.
The topics of conversation at the discussion ranged from the University City townhomes to Penn’s community engagement and gentrification of West Philadelphia.
La Casa Latina, the main community space for Latinx students at Penn, has been organizing various cultural events to promote greater awareness of Latinx issues and culture on campus during the month.
The new policy details numerous adjustments to how human remains are presented and used throughout the Museum and University settings.
Victor Bockris discussed his life, stories, and legacy in an interview at the Kelly Writers House with director Al Filreis.
Club leaders said they started the group after noticing a lack of spaces for queer Black students at Penn.
The vandalism occurred at an open lot across the street from Chabad at Penn's Lubavitch House.
The Black Bottom — where University City now sits — was a predominantly Black community that the city designated as a redevelopment zone between the 1950s and 1970s to create room for university-affiliated commercial and residential buildings.
Irvine Auditorium's stage was filled with demonstrations of Palestinian culture — from speeches, to dance numbers, to spoken word poetry — from Sept. 22 to Sept. 24.
In a follow up interview with The Daily Pennsylvanian, the two graduates spoke about the continued relevance of their study for the Penn community.