Horror and Hope
For some of the 14 Penn students who spent two weeks helping at the Agahozo-Shalom Youth Village for Rwandans orphaned in the country’s genocidal conflict, the experience brought back memories of personal tragedy. For all of them, it was a stark reminder of the horrors humans have inflicted on each other. But it was also an inspiring time, “all about hope, all about the future.”
The Other Health Care Revolutions
The Affordable Care Act may have gotten all the attention, but American medicine will be transformed even more profoundly by forces that neither the government, insurance companies, nor even doctors themselves can fully tame. It’s already happening, and three trends provide a preview of the shape of things to come.
The Perils of Parenting Style
Penn sociologist Annette Lareau says that the way middle class parents interact with their children promotes an “emerging sense of entitlement” that better equips them for success in the world.
The Scene of my Defection
Revisiting the great Indian city where, 30 years ago, I came out of the Soviet cocoon.
A Penn Historian Looks Back at a Long Career
Historian Richard Beeman on his four decades at Penn
Moyers on Journalism: Scattering Darkness
Moyers on Johnson, journalism, and Jon Stewart