Penn in the News

Philadelphia Inquirer — February 2, 2005
Mark Pauly, professor of health care systems, says the risks of medical problems driving an insured family into bankruptcy are rising.
Business Week — January 31, 2005
Jeremy Siegel, finance professor, says productivity will not be enough to offset the rise in the number of retirees.
U.S. News & World Reports — January 31, 2005
Jeremy Siegel, finance professor, says foreign markets and value stocks that pay dividends are the future for investors.
Philadelphia Inquirer — January 31, 2005
Kenneth Shropshire, professor of legal studies, says Philadelphia fan admiration would not be the same if the Eagles had lost the NFC Championship.
Boston Globe — January 31, 2005
Jerome Strauss, director of the Center for Research on Reproduction, says the discovery of the protien Cs is important because it is essential to the male reproductive system.
Record of Bergen County — January 31, 2005
Lee Stetson, dean of admissions, says the key to getting into an Ivy League institution is not just good statistics but also extracurricular activities.
Los Angeles Times — January 28, 2005
Alan Kors, professor of history, says there is a natural and healthy tendency among students to question the piety of their teachers.
Chronicle of Higher Education — January 27, 2005
Arthur Caplan, director of the Center for Bioethics, says Terrell Owens' doctor's first concern is his patients's health, not his patient's job.
Business Week — January 26, 2005
Kevin Werbach, assistant professor of legal studies, comments on the ability of the Internet to allow people to receive information of a disaster and respond in real time.
USA Today — January 26, 2005
Lee Stetson, dean of admissions, says Penn does not place strong emphasis on AP scores.
USA Today — January 25, 2005
Olivia Mitchell, director of the Pension Research Council, says the economy cannot support a system that encourages people to retire at 62 and spend the next 40 years idle.
USA Today — January 24, 2005
Scientists from Penn suggest that having an overweight mother can significantly increase a child's chance of becoming overweight by age 6.
New Scientist — January 22, 2005
Robert Kurzban, associate professor of psychology, says most people alter their generosity to fit into society.
Detroit Free Press — January 20, 2005
Ingrid Waldron, biology professor, says testosterone drives men to higher rates of physical activity and aggressiveness, thus contributing to their higher rates of injury mortality.
Washington Post — January 20, 2005
Kathleen Hall Jamieson, director of the Annenberg Public Policy Center, says a good presidential inauguration displays the principles that will guide the president's decision making.
Boston Globe — January 19, 2005
Arthur Caplan, director of the Center for Bioethics, says assisted reproductive clinics have few policies for determining who gets help with pregnancy.
Education Week — January 19, 2005
Nancy Streim, associate dean in the Graduate School of Education, feels that school-university partnerships running pre-collegiate schools better prepare students for higher education.
Boston Globe — January 18, 2005
Garrett Fitzgerald, chairman of the Department of Pharmacology, says recent studies suggest the entire class of cox-2 drugs poses a threat.
New York Times — January 18, 2005
Ralph Muller, chief executive of the Health System, says malpractice insurance premiums, nursing costs, prescription drugs and diagnostic imaging services have all increased during the last few years.
Philadelphia Inquirer — January 18, 2005
Scott Douglass, vice president of finance, says his job is to implement President Gutmann's vision for the University.