Penn State Abington News

Breaking records, scoring goals, and posting shutouts – it’s been an amazing run this fall for Penn State Abington student athletes, and voters for the North Eastern Athletic Conference student athlete of the week honors noticed. In the NEAC’s latest poll, six Abington players earned honors for outstanding performances.
Penn State Abington athletics scores and achievements for the week of Sept. 21.
Penn State Abington athletics posted overall winning results for the week of Sept. 14.
The North Eastern Athletic Conference votes Abington tennis and cross country athletes as the best of the conference.
Emily Steinberg's new graphic novel explores the despair and anguish she endured as she “became an infertility guinea pig.” She teaches the art form along with painting at Penn State Abington.
Penn State is requesting $129.2 million in capital funding from the state for fiscal year 2015-16, with a primary focus on funding major building renewal and maintenance projects.
A conversation about last month's protests in Ferguson, Missouri, are the type of discussions that happen frequently at Abington, a byproduct of the campus' diverse population. A faculty member challenged the community: "What do we do? You are the best and the brightest. What do we do?"
Penn State Abington athletics scores and achievements for the week of Sept. 7.
Penn State Archivist Doris Malkmus will be traveling to Penn State campuses this fall to present “Queering Penn State History.” Using a game setting and primary sources from The Eberly Family Special Collections Library, she will help attendees discover the tumultuous history of Penn State’s first gay student organization, circa 1968–1974. The presentation is free and open to the public.
Penn State Archivist Doris Malkmus will be traveling to Penn State campuses this fall to present “Queering Penn State History.” Using a game setting and primary sources from The Eberly Family Special Collections Library, she will help attendees discover the tumultuous history of Penn State’s first gay student organization, circa 1968–1974. The presentation is free and open to the public.
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