Now past the halfway point for most teams, NFL teams are beginning to gear up for the playoffs or position themselves for next season.
As another Ivy League title launched Penn into the national spotlight, the Quakers set their sights on dominating all the way to the NCAA Tournament finals in San Diego.
For many athletes, competing at the Olympic Games is the ultimate dream. But for several Quakers on Penn's track and field team, this dream has been a reality since 1900.
Week 9 of the 2020 NFL season has arrived, providing viewers with a better idea of how the league is shaping up come playoff time.
The Daily Pennsylvanian recently compiled a pair of Penn men's basketball all-time starting five lineups, but now it's time for our top lineup for the women.
Over the years, numerous talented men have been at the helm of the team that calls the Palestra home. We take a look at Red and Blue's greatest coaches of all time.
The year is 1980. Penn men’s basketball is in the midst of one of its most successful eras. Having won back-to-back titles, the lights were shining extremely bright on these Quakers.
1978 was a turbulent year for Penn men’s basketball, but timely decisions and quick recoveries from tough losses brought an Ivy League title to the Red and Blue.
Coming into the 1973-74 Penn men’s basketball season, saying that expectations were high was an understatement.
After creating a Penn men’s basketball all-time starting five, with so many talented players coming through the program over the decades, it only makes sense to present a second lineup.
The idea of selling face masks was first introduced by Tom Console, quality control coach, and it evolved into a fundraiser for first responders.
The 1970s were the golden age of Penn men’s basketball, as the team reached the NCAA Tournament eight times in the decade.
The very first NCAA Tournament, with just eight teams, was held in 1939. As a result of the small bracket, the Palestra hosted three out of the seven total games.
We are now eight weeks into a rocky NFL season, as four Penn alumni navigate the new COVID-19 landscape. As we near the halfway point of the season, we check in with how they're doing.
Bednarik always had fight in him. Known as one of the most hard-nosed, tough players in NFL history, Bednarik earned himself a fitting nickname: Concrete Charlie.
The Quakers started last season with a 7-6 record, defeating teams like Butler, Elon, and Lafayette and staying competitive with No. 7 Florida in the final game before Ivy League play was supposed to begin.
Penn men's basketball alumnus Michael Jordan is no exception. He has always wanted to return home to Philadelphia at some point in his career.
Trump’s four years in the Oval Office have thus far been riddled with inconsistencies, contradictory statements, and lies. His long history with both professional and college football consists of much of the same.
Now, amid the COVID-19 pandemic, the geographical distances and numerous time zones have made coordination a challenge to overcome — and one that the Quakers have taken on.
The players are trying to take this unprecedented year one week at a time because a new season start date is entirely out of their hands.