When addressing teacher shortages, the state of Utah should look at the importance of retention, says Richard Ingersoll, associate professor of education, rather than just recruiting more teachers.
Penn in the News
Salt Lake Tribune — May 6, 2004
USA Today — May 5, 2004
Tom Wadden, director of the Weight and Eating Disorders Program, disputes the claim by Paul Campos, an attorney and author of "The Obesity Myth: Why America's Obsession with Weight Is Hazardous to Your Health," who says weight is not a measure of health.
New York Times — May 4, 2004
Aaron Beck, emeritus professor of psychiatry, comments on Albert Ellis, a renowned psychologist who invented rational emotive behavioral therapy.
Time — May 3, 2004
Marisa Bartolomei, associate professor of cell and developmental biology, warns that researchers aren't certain the mouse named Kayuya, which was created using two eggs, is healthy, even though she was able to grow up, mate and produce two litters.
Philadelphia Inquirer — May 3, 2004
Hans Schöler, director of the Center for Animal Transgenesis and Germ Cell Research, discusses a way to leave female mice out of the reproductive equation by showing that male mice can generate eggs.
Boston Globe — May 2, 2004
Paul Rozin, professor of psychology, says the reaction to disgust elicitors, such as the smell of rotting meat, cockroaches and body fluids, is shaped by culture.
San Francisco Chronicle — May 2, 2004
Nathaniel Persily, professor of law, suggests that, if Republicans are able to leverage support in battleground states, same-sex marriage is likely to become a national political issue that could effect the outcome of the presidential election.
Fortune — May 1, 2004
Even with promising technological advances, American consumers were reluctant to participate in the stock market during the 1950's, says Jeremy Siegel, professor of finance.
Philadelphia Inquirer — April 30, 2004
President Judith Rodin will be awarded the Philadelphia Award for her positive impact on Penn, West Philadelphia and the Philadelphia region.
Investor's Business Daily — April 30, 2004
Jeremy Siegel, professor of finance, will open the NASDAQ Stock Market on Monday, May 3, and will be one of the many distinguished speakers at the World Business Forum on May 10-11.
Associated Press — April 30, 2004
C. William Hanson, professor of internal medicine, and Erica Thaler, associate professor of otorhinolaryngology, discuss their studies using an electronic proboscis to diagnose pneumonia and sinusitis by analyzing a patient's exhaled breath.
Associated Press — April 29, 2004
Andrea Apter, associate professor of medicine, found that patients allergic to penicillin where less likely to experience an allergic reaction after taking the antibiotic a second time.
Dallas Morning News — April 28, 2004
Nathaniel Persily, professor of law, discusses the Supreme Court's ruling on the Pennsylvania redistricting case and why Justice Kennedy's position is critical to a similar case from Texas.
Newsday — April 27, 2004
Philippe Szapary, assistant professor of medicine, says some ingredients in nutritional supplements are extensively studied, but data on compounded supplements are not as readily available.
Boston Globe — April 27, 2004
Kathleen Hall Jamieson, director of the Annenberg Public Policy Center, says, even though Democratic Convention producers are planning a tightly scripted and spontaneous event, network television still decides what is newsworthy.
Christian Science Monitor — April 21, 2004
Kathleen Hall Jamieson, director of the Annenberg Public Policy Center, comments on how President Bush's image can be defined by the success or failure of the war in Iraq.
Philadelphia Daily News — April 21, 2004
Anne Keane, assistant professor of nursing, says most traditional disaster relief services do not provide the necessary long-term practical and psychological care for victims who lose homes and loved ones.
USA Today — April 21, 2004
Art Caplan, director of the Center for Bioethics, discusses a moral argument for embryonic stem cell research.
Philadelphia Inquirer — April 19, 2004
Lee Stetson, dean of undergraduate admissions, says Penn will give consideration to an applicant's scores on the old SAT but require scores from the new SAT.
Chicago Tribune — April 18, 2004
Jack Guttentag, professor emeritus of finance, says that, because mortgage lenders will always be looking out for themselves, potential home buyers should shop around for the best mortgage package.