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NEWS
October 19, 1997 | By Russell J. Rickford, INQUIRER CORRESPONDENT
Vince Chiaro, chairman of Clearview Regional High School's technology department, was teaching auto shop five years ago when it struck him that trickling enrollment in metalworking classes and wood shop might be an omen. Perhaps the Internet generation - unimpressed with aluminum ashtrays - was demanding a more sophisticated elective. So Chiaro appeared before the Mullica Hill School Board early in 1992 with an unorthodox proposition: Why not convert the old workshop classroom into a telecommunications studio?
NEWS
February 23, 1994 | By Larry Copeland, INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
Latinos compose less than 3 percent of Temple University's student body. Only 28 of 1,700 full-time faculty members and 227 of 6,188 administrators and staff are Latino. Members of a Latino student organization yesterday told Temple President Peter J. Liacouras that those numbers are dismal. They highlight an abysmal, decades-long lack of progress in recruiting Latino students and faculty, and the numbers are totally unacceptable, the students said in a closed-door meeting that included several Latino community leaders.
NEWS
July 23, 2013 | By Jun-Youb "JY" Lee
The hook-up culture has become the norm at Penn, as illustrated by the recent New York Times article "Sex on Campus. " Sixty undergraduate women were interviewed, and many have embraced the shift in sexual mores, using casual sex to blow off steam from their overburdened academic and extracurricular lives. While many American students revel in the sexual freedom once championed by students of the '60s, we have forgotten the emotional and spiritual dimensions of relationships that deepen us. With the school administration largely silent on sex and relationships, except for the provision of an infinite supply of free condoms, students find their romantic lives dominated by puerile pressures.
NEWS
April 15, 2014 | By Amelia Brust, Inquirer Staff Writer
GLASSBORO Nearly 900 Rowan University students fanned out across Glassboro on Sunday for the "Back to the Boro" neighborhood cleanup in what has become an annual outpouring of sweat equity - and appreciation - for the town that hosts them nine months of the year. On a gorgeous, summerlike day ideal for sunbathing and otherwise loafing, students from 150 campus groups instead helped residents with household chores, cleaned along roads, and put in time at community centers. "They get to see who we really are," Joe Niccoli, 20, a criminal justice major, said as he scrubbed William and Rita Capelli's bathroom.
NEWS
March 30, 2002 | By James M. O'Neill INQUIRER STAFF WRITER
St. Joseph's University has growing pains. And university officials are eyeing a potential remedy right next door - the 31-acre campus of Episcopal Academy. The neighboring institutions have begun informal talks about the university purchasing Episcopal's Lower Merion campus, which lies between City Avenue and Latches Lane, adjacent to St. Joseph's. Episcopal is in a position to sell because of its surprise purchase last summer of 110 acres in Newtown Township, Delaware County.
NEWS
July 15, 2003 | By Venise Grossmann
The news of three teenagers in Oaklyn being charged in an attempted carjacking and murder plot reminded me of what Thoreau said about people leading lives of quiet desperation. Perhaps that was their state of mind. Some of their peers claim that the teens were victims of bullying. Because I am a teacher, such revelations do not surprise me. We witness students who are bullied every day. Some victims react immediately with violence; others let the anger build. Preventing bullying is ideal.
NEWS
June 4, 1987 | By Lidija Zagadinow, Special to The Inquirer
Although it was a blistering-hot afternoon, students, faculty and members of the community showed up in full force at the Lincoln High School Horticulture Fair Saturday. The usual activities found at a high school fund-raising fair - such as a flea market, a student-faculty softball game, and the obligatory band performance - were all there. But this fair also featured tours of beautiful gardens at the school. Visitors could gaze upon a Victorian rose garden, and a Japanese teahouse near a pond filled with golden carp.
NEWS
March 27, 2008 | By Richard Whitmire
Barack Obama's advisers know that winning in Pennsylvania requires shrinking Hillary Clinton's wide lead among "Casey Democrats," working-class whites who were fond of their former Gov Robert Casey. The themes both Obama and Clinton aired out in Ohio to attract those voters, such as attacking NAFTA and decrying lapses in health-care coverage, undoubtedly will resurface in the coming weeks. But there's one more issue affecting these voters that the candidates haven't aired. And it's Hillary-proof.
NEWS
January 21, 2003 | By Sally Friedman
The student body at the University of Pennsylvania looked rather homogeneous during my time as an undergraduate in the Eisenhower era, when we worshiped the twin gods of caution and conformity. I honestly can't recall a class with any Asian students, nor do I remember more than a handful of African American classmates in that rarified Ivy League Class of 1960. So it was with more than passing interest that I recently headed to Barnes & Noble's Marlton store for one of its Cappuccino Academy evenings.
NEWS
November 12, 2011 | By Bill Reed, Inquirer Staff Writer
  Tucked away behind Langhorne Manor Borough's stately stone homes, Philadelphia Biblical University's bucolic campus sits hidden from cars rushing to the nearby SEPTA train station and bustling Route 1. Little do those motorists know what they're missing: 450 picturesque acres dotted by a pond, gardens, athletic fields, and historic and modern buildings. And the campus is completely open to the public - no guard shacks, security gates, or metal detectors. "We want to be part of the Bucks County community," university President Todd Williams said.
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