Kathleen Hall Jamieson, director of the Annenberg Public Policy Center, says television networks will be more cautious on reporting the outcomes of the election.
Penn in the News
USA Today — November 2, 2004
MSNBC.com — November 1, 2004
Americus Reed II, associate professor of marketing, says food companies have no choice but to respond to society's changing ideas of food and health.
Chicago Sun Times — November 1, 2004
Arthur Caplan, director of the Center for Bioethics, argues that the government should have taken control of the flu vaccine supply.
Newsday — October 28, 2004
Kathleen Hall Jamieson, director of the Annenberg Public Policy Center, feels there is more substance in this year's campaign coverage, giving voters a better understanding of the issues.
New York Times — October 27, 2004
Nathaniel Persily, law professor, says there will be a lot of lawyers looking for problems at the polls.
Philadelphia Inquirer — October 27, 2004
Compare people in other countries, Ram Cnaan, associate professor of social work, Americans are less compassionate about government safety net programs.
USA Today — October 26, 2004
Arthur Caplan, director of the Center for Bioethics, feels the online donor program is questionable because the Internet is not the place for honesty.
USA Today — October 21, 2004
Kathleen Hall Jamieson, director of the Annenberg Public Policy Center, says Democrats frame stem cell research as a health care issue while the Republicans link it to abortion.
New York Times — October 21, 2004
Andrew Metrick, associate professor of finance, discusses his new system for market-based college rankings, and Lee Stetson, admissions dean, comments on rankings in general.
New York Times — October 19, 2004
Kathleen Hall Jamieson, director of the Annenberg Public Policy Center, says the presidential candidates use the news to their advantage, quoting positive coverage.
Philadelphia Inquirer — October 18, 2004
Arthur Caplan, director of the Center for Bioethics, says scientists believe stem cells can be used to help find cures for such conditions as diabetes, Parkinson's, spinal cord injuries and Alzheimer's.
Boston Herald — October 18, 2004
Larina Kase, counseling psychotherapist, says soft addictions can be a healthy thing but become a problem when they get in the way of work, relationships or problems.
Pittsburgh Post Gazette — October 12, 2004
Dennis Culhane, associate professor of social welfare policy, comments on the 10-year federal plan to end homelessness.
Boston Globe — October 12, 2004
Ruben Gur, psychology professor, says adolescents are capable of complex thoughts, it just takes longer for them to consider the outcome compared to an adult.
New York Times — October 8, 2004
Lee Stetson, dean of admissions, explains how major changes in attitudes among Penn students in recent years; a reflection of the University's rise in prestige and popularity.
New York Times — October 7, 2004
Stephen Hoch, marketing professor, says slow retail activity in September reflects an economy which is growing only slowly.
New York Times — October 6, 2004
Rexford Ahima, assistant professor, suggests that leptin might be a fertility treatment because it is the signal that instructs the brain to control menstruation.
Philadelphia Inquirer — October 6, 2004
Neil Fishman, associate professor of infectious diseases, says everyone was caught off guard by late and insufficient amounts of flu vaccine."
Washington Post — October 6, 2004
Kathleen Hall Jamieson, director of the Annenberg Public Policy Center, discusses voters who are for and against President Bush as well as those undecided.
Boston Globe — October 5, 2004
Robert Aronowitz, sociology of medicine professor, suggests there are many things we think of as therapy that have no scientific rationale.