Quotidian Pasts Tour
6:00p.m. - 7:00p.m.
Institute of Contemporary Art, 118 S. 36th St.
Political scientist Avery Goldstein discusses the mood in Beijing this week, and how the regime has suppressed the history of the crackdown.
In a conversation with Rachel Kyte, the U.N. special representative and CEO of Sustainable Energy for All discusses how this energy sector has changed in the past decade and what happens when political will doesn’t match the science.
A new memoir by Lorene Cary, “Ladysitting: My Year with Nana at the End of Her Century,” describes the year she spent caring for her grandmother in her home.
In a Q&A, political science professor Dorothy Kronick says negotiation is an uphill battle but may be the only way to settle the dispute over who will lead the troubled country.
The record-setting senior discusses how to be a successful high jumper, her training schedule, how her ballet training has helped her jumping, and her plans after Commencement.
On Thursday, April 25, the 125th running of the Penn Relays takes its mark at Franklin Field. Tens of thousands are expected to attend from across the globe.
The senior thrower is a standout performer on the women’s track and field team, and the holder of multiple school records.
What’s next for Israel, and the stalled Middle East peace process, after this week’s Israeli elections? In a Q&A, experts Ian Lustick and Eytan Gilboa analyze the results and discuss what to expect.
Paul Meyer, executive director of the Morris Arboretum, talks through his 43-year career and what retirement holds in store.
Director of the Center for East Asian Studies Jacques deLisle reflects on the goings-on of Hong Kong since British release of the region in 1997.