Whether she's on–stage or behind the camera, Araba Ankuma is always developing her artistic vision. Read on as the Strictly Funk chair talks photography, black joy, and "Living Single."
The Penn SID leader delves into his passions for international development, beanies and West African cuisine.
A collection of people who had way cooler summers than you.
Please refrain from attempting to steal the animals in this article. We know, it’s hard.
Street talks to Hannah Cutler, one of Penn's most ambitious engineers.
Because you need the right setting to take the sorting quiz.
He's someone to look up to in the queer community, could probably save your life in a medical emergency and will definitely show you his butt cheeks on Snapchat.
Team captain Tage S. Das talks Quidditch pong, bangable Hogwarts profs and gender inclusivity.
A friendly reminder that these Egos are still rockstars as post–grads.
A selection of apps and websites to get your juices flowing
Street: Can you talk a bit about your partnership with Sundance?
Just a heads up, you can get medical insurance working part time at Starbucks.
General Tsao's cauliflower is now a thing
I keep on wanting to cry. I keep on almost crying and I don’t know for who or for what precisely, but I always stop just short for some reason.
If you've ever been shitty to this week's Ego, she may or may not have already written about it and shared with others.
What some students have to say about living off–campus, like, for real.
Honoring the ladies with the clever pop culture references, and the handful of guys who didn't wear a sports jersey this year.
They may not be a beloved '80s boy band, but they are new to campus and that counts for something, right?
He's an entire media conglomerate despite being only one guy, and he has a lot to say about his experience working with Penn media and being the only male in an all–female comedy troupe.
For some students on Penn’s campus—not all students’ physical disabilities are easily discernible—the conspicuousness of a physical disability is juxtaposed with the invisible challenges they face, large or small.
How three Penn students understand their identities as first–generation students on a campus filled with privilege.