University Communications Staff

Greg Johnson

Managing Editor

215-898-3632

gregj@upenn.edu

America touts its business bona fides by trumpeting companies like Apple, Microsoft, GE, IBM, and Google, which are among the most admired, successful, and innovative corporations in the world. Although they have grown into large, multinational conglomerates, each was born right here in the United States.
Once upon a time, Katie Huber was skeptical of group exercise classes. Before signing up for a BODYPUMP class in her early 20s, she says she wasn’t quite convinced that the classes would give her the strenuous, endorphin-filled workout she favored.
Faculty and staff at Penn live complex lives that involve multifaceted personal responsibilities and complicated professional demands. In recognition of these complexities, the Division of Human Resources (HR) provides Flexible Work Options (FWO) guidelines for designing successful flexible work arrangements. These can help employees better manage their competing work and life commitments while positively impacting organizational goals.
The night sky is beset with innumerable stars, equally dazzling and dim, intermittent asteroids, comets, and meteors, planets gaseous and telluric, and our inconstant moon that changes monthly in her circled orb. An array of these distant objects can be viewed with the naked eye, their supernatural beauty often evoking sublimed awe.
“KAT” FOR SHORT: Katharine Cristaudo, a second-year MSW student in the School of Social Policy & Practice (SP2) is the president of Social Work Advocates for Immigrant Rights (SWAIR), a student-run organization at SP2 that off
Hair loss can affect both genders, but is more prominent in men, most commonly in the form of androgenetic alopecia, or male-pattern baldness, a condition for which there is no cure.
Penn is shooting for a shutout on Friday, Feb. 21, when the men’s basketball team battles Harvard at The Palestra.
Robert Aronowitz, chair of the Department of History and Sociology of Science, entered the University of Michigan as an undergrad thinking he would be a physics major. But the Sixties intervened.
The nearly two-year restoration of the Arts, Research, and Culture House (ARCH) has concluded, breathing new life into the historic, late-Gothic Revival structure in the heart of Penn’s campus at 36th Street and Locust Walk.
Fourteen years after the United States outlawed slavery, the first African-American students enrolled at Penn.