Penn athletes commonly go on to successful business careers after graduation. We take a look at five who had success both on and off the field.
The Teaneck, N.J. native grew up a Phillies fan, less than a hundred miles away from the university he would attend and the stadium in which he would play a majority of the games in his Major League career.
John Edgar Wideman broke barriers both during his time on Penn men’s basketball, as one of the few Black players on the team, and in his illustrious writing career that followed after he graduated.
The time commitment for being an athlete in college is notorious, independent of chosen major. For Karen Saah, being both a student and an athlete meant participating in three varsity-level sports, while earning a dual degree from Wharton and the College.
Jackson-Cartwright and Nelson-Henry recently checked in with the Daily Pennsylvanian about their recent lifestyle adjustments due to the pandemic.
It might come as a surprise to many that the Philadelphia Eagles played at Franklin Field for 13 seasons, but if it’s any consolation, many were surprised to see it happen at the time, too.
What started in a mommy-and-me gymnastics coordination class blossomed into a lifelong commitment. Nelson is no stranger to success, including qualifying to Level 10 Junior Olympic National Championships in 2016 and 2017.
The Daily Pennsylvanian asked men’s basketball coach, Joe Mihalich, 15 questions about his basketball experiences, his coaching time at Penn, and his life overall. Here's what he had to say.
Current senior athletes at Ivy League institutions, who have lost their seasons due to the COVID-19 pandemic, will be permitted to compete for their schools next year as full-time graduate students.
Penn athletes have to manage not only when they do their homework, but also when their classes are scheduled. Because of this, Quakers are strategic about picking classes because of practice times.
The Daily Pennsylvanian asked Matt Leigh of Penn men's soccer 15 questions about his sport, his time at Penn, and life overall. Here's what the junior had to say.
This year, Ivy League basketball remained sidelined while every other Division I school is pushing through the COVID-19 pandemic to play games as scheduled. For Penn fans and athletes alike, the whole situation is, simply put, frustrating.
After a four-year career in the Red and Blue was cut short by injury, senior guard Ryan Betley opted to utilize his fifth year of eligibility to play a final season at the University of California, Berkeley.
The former Penn football quarterback will have the opportunity to suit up again, but it won’t be for the Red and Blue this time around. After graduating in December, Glover has transferred to Western Carolina University and will be playing for the Catamounts this spring.
The Daily Pennsylvanian asked Kayla Ketring of Penn softball 15 questions about her sport, her time at Penn, and her life overall. Here's what the senior had to say.
On January 1, 1917, 25,000 people packed into the extra grandstand seating at Tournament Park in Pasadena, Calif. to witness a game that would change the landscape of College Football forever.
The pandemic has altered much of American life, but one of its hallmarks persisted: the Super Bowl. Here's how the Penn and Philadelphia communities watched the game.
Freshman point guard Kemari Reynolds is finally getting a chance to step onto the Palestra floor, and with her final high school season cut short, she is eager to get on the court with her teammates.
Emily Pringle was initially attracted to Penn because of the ability to receive an excellent education while being a part of a community that supports each other through thick and thin.
Bob Seddon coached the men’s soccer team until 1986 and the baseball team until 2005, leading each team to a great deal of success during his tenure at Penn.