Penn Disorientation Guide 2019

Item

Current View

Title

Penn Disorientation Guide 2019

Date

2019

Place

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Source

https://issuu.com/penndisorientation/docs/_one-flap__disorientation_guide_2019_template__1_

extracted text

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The Universityof Pennsylvaniarests on the
occupied land of the Lenapepeople- this guide is
written with utmost solidarity in mind. This means
that we acknowledgethat we are on stolen land,
but we act to put power into the handsof the
original stewards of the land,and of all those who
havelaboredupon it.

2



There are a few things our wonderful admissions office forgot to
mention in all those other orientation packets you've been given. As
the name suggests , this guide stands in stark contrast to everything
you've been told about the university thus far. We tell the other side
of what the university is doing and has done - about Penn 's
withholding of money from Philadelphia 's public school system , its
modern day project of gentrification, its harm to its own students
and workers, and its place in the larger scheme of colonialism and
imperialism. If hearing both sides doesn 't interest you, fear not! Put
down this guide , and live your life being ignorant and complacent in
the ivory fortress of the Ivy League , as the rest of the world burns in
the hell that Penn funds! But if the future of our planet and people
truly matters to you, then full speed ahead. We have nothing to lose
but our chains!
We owe a great debt to the writers of the Fall 2017 Disorientation
Guide. Much of what was written then unfortunately still holds true,
but it is that fact which makes us even more resolute in fighting.
Some articles have been left untouched, others rewritten , and others
still added anew . As the 2017 Disorientation Guide writers did, we
recognize that as students, we choose to be here, to be beneficiaries
of this institution. We recognize , therefore, that it is our job to make
sure that it does better for us, for the people of Philadelphia, and
beyond.

3

WHAT PENN DOES TO THE WORLD
7.

Harbinger of Community Doom: How Penn
Destroyed the Black Bottom

11.

Fossil Free Penn

13.

Penn's Disinvestment in Philly Education

16.

Forgotten and Exploited : Penn's Labor Force

20.

Solidarity with Graduate Students,

21.

Palestinian Liberation & Penn's Gender Equity
Community

WHAT PENN DOES TO STUDENTS
24.

Defanging Radicals

26.

Remembering Last Year

31.

Rape Culture at Penn & CAFSA

33.

Being Autistic at Penn

36.

Neglect At Penn and the Importance of Care

38.

Stop Killing Ethnic Studies

41.

Amy Wax, Face the Facts

42.

Cultural Houses and Space

44.

Tying It All Together
4

HOW TO FIGHT BACK

On-Campus
47.

Penn Student Power

47.

Student Labor Action Project

48.

Fossil Free Penn

48.

Penn for Immigrant Rights

49.

Penn Association for Gender Equity

49.

Radical South Asian Collective

50.

Beyond Arrests: Rethinking
Systematic -Oppression

Off-Campus
51.

Party for Socialism and Libe ration

52.

PhillySocialists

52.

Juntas

53.

Our City Our Schools

RESOURCES
55.

Being First-Generation, Low-Income

57.

Medical / Mental Health Resources

59.

Resources for Survivors

61.

Identity Based Groups
5

Harbinger
ofCommunitybecome a regional authority
not only in academia, but
Doom:
HowPenn
also in urban redevelopment.
Destroyed
theBlack
Bottom
For many urban communities
Penn's occupation of West
Philadelphia began in 1872,
when the institution moved
from 9th and Market in Center
City to what is now known as
College Green. It then began
its transformation from a
commuter school to a

of color across the country,
the Housing Act of 1949 which called for "slum
clearance" and urban
redevelopment, and provided
federal subsidies for those
purposes - was the
beginning to an end. The

residential school by requiring
freshmen to live on-campus in
1931. The post-war student
boom further increased Penn's
population, and spurred on a
large capital spending program
to expand the university's

Black Bottom in West Philly
was no exception. Bounded
by 32nd to 40th and
Lancaster to Darby (now
University Ave), its land was
highly coveted by Penn and
other area institutions.

campus and student housing.
In 1954, the Ivy League was
A mural memorializing the
established with Penn listed as Black Bottom
one of the eight founding
members. With additional
government funding for
academic development and
increased public recognition,
Penn was poised to

7

What follows is a description
of the neighborhood
compiled by students of a
former resident, Penn
professor Dr. Walter Palmer:
By 1950, the Black
Bottom was a dynamic,
working-class
neighborhood of
rowhouses and
businesses. The average
family had four or more
children plus two adults.
Many homes were owned
by African American
families while still more
families rented. All homes
were occupied - not one
was vacant ... It was not
uncommon for Black
Bottom residents to hold
multiple jobs,
interspersed with odd jobs
where they found them, to
provide for their families .
The priority of
safeguarding the welfare
of the family was primary.
This was accomplished
through the now idealized
"vi llage" approach.
Recreation in the Black
Bottom was simple: sitting
on the front steps of the
church chatting with
neighbors or singing,
children

jumping rope and playing
with jacks, grandmothers
canning, men pitching
horseshoes and women
getting suited in their
Sunday best to go to the
movies. Parents didn't
worry about their
children and doors were
left unlocked.

Not long after this period of
community vibrance, Penn,
Drexel, USciences, and
Presbyterian Hospital
formed the West
Philadelphia Corporation in
1959. Their strategy was
simple: they bought
properties owned by
absentee landlords, then
boarded them up or
demolished them. Through
this, they deliberately
produced the "blight"
necessary for the city to
declare eminent domain,
giving Penn the authority to
demolish large blocks of
housing in the Black
Bottom. By 1970, the
neighborhood was largely
cleared of its residents,
allowing for the
development of university
buildings on the cleared
land.
8

The redeveloped
neighborhood became known
as University City, where
private police forces began
enforcing informal borders
that would continue to repel
West Philadelphia residents
(including former Black
Bottom community members)
for the sake of 'student
safety' - a dog-whistle
concept inextricably tied to
the language of racism,
painting predominantly white
students as victims and Black
West Philadelphians as
criminals.
Today, Penn's legacy of racial
and class violence rings
hollow in the consciousness
of University City. As the
Schuylkill Yards project
advances alongside new
demolitions and apartment
buildings further west, Black
and Brown residents continue
to suffer th rough a
traumatizing process of rent
hikes, eviction notices, and
eventual displacement. In

this inhumane consequence
of gentrification - the
replacement of low income
communities by wealthier
occupants - land valuation
takes power over West
Philadelphians' lives. It
brings financial violence to
bear on them in innumerably
diverse and painful ways that
most Penn students will
never even attempt to
imagine, much less suffer
from.
Anywhere from 3,000 to
5,000 people were displaced
by Penn's gentrification
efforts in the mid-20th
century. As long as
awareness of this deeply
insidious and violent act
remains low, Penn will
continue to gentrify West
Philadelphia and displace
working people of color,
whether through direct
institutional power or
financial real estate power.
We must mount a popular
student resistance against
its real estate investments
9
and demand

that Penn take full
accountability for its
wrongdoings.
Yet knowledge and
acknowledgment alone
cannot bring justice to the
former residents of the
Black Bottom and the
current residents under
threat of displacement.
Penn administrators and
trustees must act now to
provide material
reparations to those whose
communities and homes
their predecessors

demolished. In the words of
11
Professor Walter Palmer, !
feel owed. What happened
to my mom, dad,
grandparents ... Goddamn it,
I feel owed!"
To learn more, visit
https://theblackbottom.wor
dpress.com/communities/b
lackbottom/ . particularly
the "Community
Displacement'' and
"Voices" sections under
"Black Bottom."

I, ~

Market Street between 34th and 40th Streets following demolition
for redevelopment projects, 1975
10

The University of Pennsylvania does not care about your future.
Here's some background: Two years ago , I authored Fossil Free Penn's
(FFP) contribution to the first installation of the Disorientation Guide.
Back then, I thought it pressing to alert incoming students about Penn's
feigned commitment to environmental justice and ecosystem protection.
Penn had, by that point, pledged to reduce its buildings' carbon
emissions by 18% by 2042. They claimed they would also attempt to
reach carbon neutrality the same year! How would they eliminate the
remaining 82% of their carbon emissions? Supposedly through offsets
and purchasing Renewable Energy Credits. I do wonder whether the
offset plan considered the carbon impact of destroying high-rise field in
order to construct the $152 million New College House
West ....something to chew on.
Of course, neither Penn's 2007 Climate Action Plan , nor the 2014 Climate
Action Plan 2.0 said a goddamn word about how Penn's investment
strategy would reflect its commitment to sustainability. To this day,
according to Penn's Annual Financial Report 2017-2018 , 7.4% of Penn's
endowment is invested in "Natural resources." Some, likely significant ,
portion of that $1,020,000,000 is assisting coal, oil, and natural gas
companies to mine and burn as much as they can before the global
economy collapses and / or the earth becomes completely uninhabitable.
We of FFP have expended immeasurable effort imploring Penn to divest
its holdings from the fossil fuel industry and stop contributing to all its
associated evils. Even though we spoon-feed Penn the chances to be
better, we have never been heard. Just last fall , my colleagues and I
submitted a 55-page Proposal for the Formation of an Ad Hoc Advisory
Committee on Divestment from Coal and Tar Sands Holdings . Despite
the proposal demonstrating overwhelming student support for the
movement, bearing the names of 137 faculty supporters, and including
an exhortation written personally by Noam Chomsky , we were told that
the document did not "merit " consideration by the Board of Trustees.
11

When I hear Amy Gutmann reiterate Penn'scommitment to impact and
innovation, or I read the words "the noblest question in the world is:
what good may I do in it?" emblazoned on Penn Today'sdaily emails, or
have the misfortune to be reminded of Penn's pious motto (leges sine
moribus vanae; 'laws without morals are useless'), I am reminded that
the time for small goals has passed.No longer will I congratulate Penn
for an attempt at a 18% carbon reduction. I want a 100% carbon
reduction.Justice is being withheld from the studentsthis University, and
FFPwill not shut up until that ceasesto be the case. Until the University
of Pennsylvaniaresolvesto halt its investment in the fossil fuel industry,
FossilFree Penn will have little to do but stand, sit, and march until the
future we deserve is a reality. Classof 2023, see you on College Green.

References
Deena Elul, "New College -House West will begin construction
Pennsylvanian,
November 27, 2018.
Office of the Vice President
(2018), 9.

and Treasurer , University

on high -rise field next Monday ," The Daily

of Pennsylvania,

Annual Financial

Report 2017-20 18

Fossil Free Penn , Proposal for the Formation of an Ad Hoc Advisory Committee on Divestment from Coal
and Tar Sands Holdings (September 2018). https :/Lwww.fossilfreepenn.org/2018
-divestment -proposal.html .
Julia Klayman, "Undergraduate Assembly votes 17-1 on resolution calling for Penn to divest from fossil
fuels," The Daily Pennsylvanian , September 16, 2018.
https:Uwww.thedp.com/article/2018/09/fossil
-fue! -coal-tar -sands -divestment -upenn-sustainability -undergrad
uate-assembly .
Julia Klayman, "Penn dismisses second major fossil fue l divestment proposal after first round of
consideration ," The Daily Pennsylvanian, November I, 2018.
https://www .google.com/ur!?client=intemal
-uds-cse&cx=008381849227806951929:n20exfavedk&g=http
:/Lww
w.thedp.com/article/2018/11/upenn-fossil-free
-penn -divestment-university-council-climate
-change -philadelph
ia&sa=U&ved=2ahUKEwixhfDah8TjAh
Vic98KHX9oBJsQFjADegQIDhAC&usg=AOvVaw2jY75
-eZwivOGBV 'f2
EANLKF .

Penn'sDisinvestment
InPhillySchools
Being the most impoverished large city in the US, Philadelphia faces
multiple public health crises as a consequence of the marginalization and
exploitation of regular people that has been part and parcel of capitalist
class society. One crisis is in Philly 's schools , which threatens the health
and wellbeing of children on a daily basis. In a city where environmental
health is in such high risk, the violence of toxicity is covertly brought to
bear on the most vulnerable - the working class, people of color, and their
children.
The conditions of Philadelphia schools is abysmal. Over 10% of schools in
Philadelphia closed in 2012 and 2013 due to a severe budget deficit. This budget
deficit is projected to increase to $700 million by 2023. The Philadelphia Inquirer
found in 2018 that a at Cassidy Elementary School would store their lunches in a
classroom closet that was contaminated with asbestos fibers at a level "50 times
higher than the highest result for settled asbestos dust found indoors in apartments
near ground zero after the 9/11 terror attacks. " Students have been hospitalized for
severe lead poisoning. Nurses are available at schools only up to twice a week ,
wh ich resulted in incidents where elementary school students died as no nurses
were on call. Philadelphia public schools are in a crisis ; the austere state of the
School Distr ict is a consequence of inadequate funding provided by the State, as
well as the disinvestment of tax-abated and non-taxed property holders in
Philadelphia .
This is how we arrive to talking about Penn. Despite its significant
involvement in real estate investments , its $ 13.8 billion endowment , its
$10.2 billion consolidated operating budget, and taking up over 1000
acres in Philadelphia , Penn is not required to pay property taxes due to its
status as a nonprofit . However , what other large landowning nonprofits
have done to compensate for its hordes of wealth has been to opt in to
paying Payments In Lieu of Taxes (PILOTs) in which they pay a portion
of what they would pay in property taxes to the city they reside in.
Regardle ss of this option , Penn and Columbia are the only two Ivy
League universities to not pay PILOTs. Within Philadelphia , this has
disastrous consequences-particularly
for the School District , which
relies on property tax revenue to fund their schools . Ask teachers , ask
parents , ask the students themselves (they all have made testimonies
themselves on Penn 's campus) - Philadelphia schools have been severely
13
neglected and are suffering.

Our City Our Schools (OCOS) launched their Proposal for Equitable School
Funding at Penn in February 28, 2018, which called for large landowners and
developers to "pay their fair share" to the city of Philadelphia during this financial
and public health crisis. Penn Student Power (PSP) and OCOS brought
community member s to speak about the conditions of public schools and how
tax-abated and taxed-free property owners robbed young people of the healthy
school environment they deserve . "Bla ck and brown communities are being
taken under siege by a system that is designed to fail our children , and what we
cannot and will not do is stand back and allow it to happen ," Antoine Little, the
previous chair of OCOS sa id. Thi s launch ended with the participants in the rally
storming the University Council meeting to deliver the proposal to President
Amy Gutmann and Provo st Wendell Pritch ett, both refusing to mak e comments.
PSP continues to collect
signatur es for the petition
demanding that Penn pays
PILOT s (peep at
tinyurl.com /pennpaypilots ). An
additional rally was held on
March 21 , 2019 to hold an
informational "s peak-out " to
inform Penn student s
specif ically why Penn needed
to be held accountable for cheating Philly public schools from the money that
could be raised by PILOT s. The demand is just 50% of what Penn and other
mega-nonprofits would pay in property taxe s, which could add up to $142
million in revenue for Philly public schools. Teachers at Philad elphia publi c
schools including Penn alums , a current high school student , current Penn
students, and Penn employe es spoke about the toxic conditions and what
PILOTs could mean in providing money to fix those conditions. A Philad elphia
Central High School student , Abby Leedy, shared finding cockroaches in her
school 's bathrooms and that her algebra textboo k is over 30 years old and
missing page s, leaving students behind academically , '1 'm lucky my parent s
were rich and white ... Services in lieu of taxes are not enough. I say that as a
Penn Alexander alum and a Young Scholar . That is a Band-Aid on a huge ,
gushing, lead-infected wound ."
14

Naturally , Penn adm inistrators choose to justify their modem-d ay colonialism
instead. Their first retort is that Penn is the largest employer in the city of
Philadelphia- 33,000 people are work ing under its name . The only thing this
fact shows is that Penn is Philly 's largest manager , who works at all costs to
union-bu st and to squeeze every dime out of its workers. Penn even defends
that they pay the city more than enough taxes by contributin g in payroll
taxes , a pathetic justification as they try to equate their workers' contributin g
dollars to their own lacking contr ibution . Another retort states that Penn 's
"community engagement programs ," namely those done under Civic House
and the Netter Center, are a substitute for those payments ; they ' re Services in
Lieu of Taxes (SILOTs). The university quantifies an untrained student
volunteering an hour of their day at $20, and with all the Academically Based
Community Service (ABCS) courses and volunteering opportunities
available, the university argues they invest ju st enough (if not more) in
SILOTs than if they paid PILOTs. They argue that their services is reciprocal,
whereas paying the money they owe is a handout. Regardless of how
well-meaning Penn students may try to be, their untra ined service does not
replace up-to-d ate textbooks and available nurses 5 days a week .
Addition ally, Penn 's monetary contribution does extend to Penn Alexander
Elementary , as Penn provides $700K to, now, one of the best performing
schoo ls in the country in which severa l Penn professors happen to live in
proximity. Penn 's priority is in their own, which means that the rest of the
young people in Philad elphia will be suffer in underfunded, severely toxic
condition s as the children of Penn continue to thrive. This is a terrible
disservice to the youth of Philadelphia.
United under Our City Our Schools , various organizations have been waging
a campaig n against Penn. Given Penn 's place in the capita list system as a
bustling enterpri se that has to reduce costs in order to expand at the expense
of soc ial wellbeing, it is logical to the institution that it avo id PILOTs at all
costs. Remember , the 1,085 acres of land Penn currently exists on is land that
would have been taxed if Penn were not here. This extractive relationsh ip
cannot continue, and it is up to us students, those who reside in the belly of
the beast, to play our part in slaying it.

15

The Forgottenand Exploited:Penn'sLaborForce

What have you wondered
about the dining workers on
campus? The worker who
passes you a hot slice of pizza
at Houston? The worker who
expertly flips and serves your
beloved morning omelette?
The worker who sweeps ups
the crumbs, picks up the
crumpled
napkins
you've
forgetfully left behind at the
table once you're done eating?
The worker who greets you
with a smile, or maybe a "How
are you?" as they swipe you
into where you've chosen to
eat dinner tonight? Or perhaps
the worker who says nothing at
all, mechanically performing
whatever job they are paid far
too little and treated far too
disrespectfully to do.
Every first-year student at Penn
experiences these moments of
being cared for by workers freshman
year, above all
others, is when students have
the
most
contact
and
proximity to the wage workers
of Penn.

Have you wondered about
where they live? Where they
come from? What they are
paid? How they are treated as
workers at this university? How
about their families, hopes,
musings and emotions? How
are they doing today? Have you
ever
had
a
sincere
conversation with any of these
workers whose faces will
surely grow familiar, if they
haven't already, as the weeks
and months pass?
Perhaps, perhaps not.
Workers are the lifeblood of
this university.
At our meeting a few weeks
ago, a worker mentioned that
they "see the students more
than I see my own family." This
is not an isolated case as
many of Penn's wage workers
who spend most of their days
on campus endure the same
experience. Bearing this in
mind, it suddenly becomes
unconscionable
how most
16

students barely acknowledge
these workers as anything
more than just
workers,
anything more than mere cogs
within a transactional service
system. It is easy to see them
as just workers, but have you
looked at them as a whole
human beings before, with
passions,
talents
and
complexities
stretching
far
beyond their jobs?
And
a
critical
question
remains : what happens to the
student when they are trained
by the institution to disregard
the humanity of the workers?
In this dehumanization of the
workers , it is in fact the
student whose humanity is
truly destroyed. The moral
principles meant to shape their
world become tenuous and
debased, and from this arises
subtle yet piercing neuroses,
contradictions
and
dissonance.
Until we students
began
talking to the workers directly,
we had not realized the
magnitude of injustice these
workers confront daily working

at Penn. We began to hold
regular
student -worker
meetings to hear the unfiltered
truth from them regarding their
experiences. It was during
these student -worker meetings
that we bridged the alienation
between workers and students,
to see their struggles not just
as workers but as full human
beings.
What
we
heard
irrevocably
shattered
the
convenient illusions that Penn
cares for its workers.

i 3J ~WJ@)
w~v~
CAM
rvswo~KERS
6~CAV5t
'>TVDENTS- lENEf IT
F.ROITT1!-1[
EXPl0/Tr/770N

OFmf1t LABOR.-WE
,~vsf

tr

BETTE~.

"/ can't keep living off these
pennies."
"/ kill myself with after-hours
just so I can see something for
myself."
"We're the part of campus that
makes the school run, so why
can't we be taken care of?"
As difficult as it is to obtain
precise statistics, we know
most of the subcontracted
17

dining workers live under
extremely precarious financial
situations,
often
from
paycheck to paycheck. Despite
working
full -time
at
the
eighth -richest institution in the
world, most don't make more
than $20,000 a year.
Yet numbers cannot capture
the absolute brutality of the
workers' conditions.
Health
benefits
are
close
to
nonexistent .
Their
union,
Teamsters, exploits them with
highest h dues and insincere
negotiations.
Workers
experience nepotism, racism
and sexual harassment in the
workplace. Above all, they
experience
a
profound
disrespect for their humanity
and dignity as laborers.
11

lf I had kids, I don 't know
11

where they'd be eating at.
They mess with our hours to
put more money in their
pocket."
lt's
corrupt , it's
like
a
dog -eat-dog world down there."

worker wages by claiming they
cannot afford to do so, a
painfully uncreative lie. Penn
has an endowment of $13.8
billion. It has an annual
operating
budget of $3.4
billion. Last summer, they were
able to shell out $15 million to
renovate Houston Hall. Where
was this money then when it
came to paying workers what
they deserved?

tl?~M~~~V~
(AMrvsWOKK
ERS
S'iCA
VSf
'i=>
e'.i\n wouldn t ~«nctiin

t0,k+-1heJYl
"They're feeding me coins; you
can 't Jive off of that ."
"I'm tired of being robbed by
these people ."
"They line you up to get fired."
"I'm just a dollar sign to them."

11

11

PEN

E

University representatives have
argued against raising
18

At the end of the spring
semester, in a clear response
to SLAP's renewed work and
presence in defense of worker
rights
and
dignity,
Penn
administration
hosted
an
"Employee
Appreciation
Barbecue" for the first time
ever. Its purpose was to
celebrate
campus
dining
workers, but students and
workers alike saw the event for
what it was - as a tool of
manipulation driven by Penn's
fear and nervousness. If Penn
truly appreciate their workers,
why would they not start with
paying workers a living wage,
which they can surely afford?
Penn sees the growing unity
between students and workers,
and they are frightened by it.
Why? We suppose
it is
because our connection with
the workers unmasks the
university's
ugliest
contradictions. What are the
implications of an institution
that drips with material wealth,
yet denies the most basic
standards of humanity to the
working class on whose backs
Penn stands?

The Penn administration is not
a friend of students fighting for
justice, and they have made
that clear. In this way, the Penn
administration is antagonizing
not just its workers but its
students as well, for what does
it say when the administration
threatens
students
who
bravely take a stand against its
injustices?
The Penn administration has
antagonized
not just
its
workers but its students as
well, for what does it say when
the administration threatens
students who confront and
fight against its injustices? But
there's no room for fear in the
long struggle
ahead. We
should
let
the
growing
antagonism
from
the
institution encourage us, incite
us, give us hope. It reaffirms
that we, as students, have far
more
power
than
the
administration would like us to
believe, that our unity with the
workers is a formidable force
to be reckoned with.

19

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It is an undeniable fact that a person who expendstheir labor in
exchangefor moneyis a worker.Hence,sincegraduatestudentsat the
Universityof Pennsylvania
use their labor to teach classesand grade
papers, then they are workers!Over the past coupleyears, GETUP
(GraduateEmployees
Togetherat the Universityof Pennsylvania)
has
organizeditself in the efforts to create a laborunion.A labor unionis
what happenswhenworkersorganizethemselves
to collectivelydemand
better conditionsfrom their bosses(there's power in numbers)and
realizethat, sincethey create the wealth of the workplace,t hey too
deservea fair shareof the pie.Pennhasnot beengivingtheir graduate
studentsanywherenear their fair share of the pie. In the context of
rising prices of education,housing,healthcare, and manyother things,
this is an affront to the health and wellbeingof graduatestudents,
especiallywhen the universityhas,as they boast,morethan trip led its
endowment
since2004.
As undergraduatestudents,we benefit directly from the labor of our
grad students and so we must ardently support their cause.Without
grad students,gradeswouldstop beingreturned,professorswouldbe
overworked,recitationswould never run, and neither wouldclassesmostof the university'sdayto daywouldcometo a halt.Giventhat grad
student labor is such an integralpart of the university'sfunctions,it
wouldmakesensethat they havetheir voicesdemocratically
represented
by a union.They don't demandmuch;they are simplyaskingfor a fair
living - a union is crucial for creating a sustainedchangethat the
universitycan't simplytake awayafter a few years,a unionis necessary

to ensurelong-term
accountability.
It is no wonder graduatestudentsacrossthe country,riding on the
momentum
of teachers'strike wave,are fighting for change.Underthe
TrumpappointedNationalLaborRelationsBoard,vyingfor a unionseems
harder than ever before, but anti-unionpolitics have never changed
workers' steadfast determination,most often they sharpen it. The
Universityof Pennsylvania
has a responsibilityto respond to and act
towardsthe graduateworkers'grievances,
otherwisethe stormwill keep
brewing.
20

Pllllll■I• 0111111111
& 1'1111'1
ll■lllr El■lll 11■The presence of pro-Israeli sentin1ent on

liberation into its agenda.

Penn 's campus is overwhelming. From
posters on Birthright to ca1npus-wide
events wit h Israeli Defense Force leaders,

Th e state of Israel is a settler colony that

Penn 's campus is explicitly biased and

Palestinian people for the last 75 years.

this bias impacts various parts of Penn

Using an intersectional analysis, Israel 's
oppression of Palestine is directly

life

from

act1v1sm to

community

building. The gender equity community
on

campus

shifting

from

has
a

been

diversifying,

tokenizit1g

to

an

has been committing genocide on the

contradictory to the human rights of
Palestinian women, so movements like
women's liberation

and feminism do

inclusive space in the past 10 years or so,
but it still struggles with adopting

not have room for Zionism in their

Palestinian

Th is has been a point of contention

agenda.

Israeli Apartheid Week (IAW) is an annual international series of events held in cities
and campuses across the globe. The aim ofIAW is to educate people about the
nature of Israel as an apartheid system and to build Boycott, Di vestment, and
Sanctions (BD S) can1paigns as part of a growing global BD S movement. T his is a
photo ofIAW at Penn in 2018 through the work of Penn Students for Just ice in
Palestine. For more information go to http://apartheidweek

.org/ .

21

within feminist spaces at Penn. Because

easily, and we must refuse for the most

of the strong influence of Israel on

oppressed and vulnerable women to be
left behind again. To let Zionism be a

campus

through

lobbying

and

Birthright, there are many students who
do not understand the oppression Israel

part

incurs, or if they do, believe that it is

that their rights are not valued and

deserved, as the

their people are not legitin1ate. Penn's

Israeli governn1ent

purports,
because Palestinians
terrorists . The War on Terror

are
has

indoctrinated
even
self-proclaimed
leftists into this belief that a whole

our

feminism

is

to

leave

Palestinian women behind, it is to say

gender equity

con1munity, and all

other activist spaces on campus, n1ust
fight for cross-community activism
and support Palestinian liberation.

country of people are extre1nists who
want to violently destroy An1erica and
Western influence, while Israel is this
bastion of Western ideal, an underdog
surrounded

by enemies that must do

everything it can to protect itself. It is a
dangerous narrative and one that excuses
egregious human rights abuses.
In attempting to make feminist spaces
anti-Zionist, many activists at Penn have
faced extreme backlash by those who
believed they were breaking apart the
feminist community, that they were
making it harder for those with different
beliefs to
activism.

get involved in feminist
This

is deeply concerning

because the feminist community at Penn
should always aim to become larger and
more diverse, but not at the cost of
standing for what is right. It has forever
bee11 a tool of the privileged to leave
behind

issues

regarding

racisn1 or

colonialism in creating an agenda that is
more palatable and therefore seen as
more achievable. First wave fe1ninism
purposefully left behind women of color
in order to achieve their goals more
22

Defanging Radicals
Excited to make structural change while at Penn? We're excited to have you join
our efforts and make your own!
Penn itself , however, isn't . They ' ll do just about anything to avoid having to
make a change. Many of us have witnessed their attempts to dilut e, redirect,
avoid, or punish radical action on campus. Penn will take action against its
students and community members in order to preserve the control , power, and
wealth of this institution . Here are some of their strategies, so you can name
them and push back:

When it is suggested that Penn harms West Philad elphia, Penn
will use its paternalistic and actively harmful programming to
deflect the criticism, claiming , for example , that it can make up
for causing underfunding in schools by not making payments in
lieu of taxes with tutoring programs (see: article on PILOTs).
They will attempt to redirect your energy into these programs that
ultimate ly cannot even begin to undo the harm that Penn does to
the city (Civic Scholars/Netter Center we 're looking at you!).

II I

••
z
II I

=-=

-...
15

a:

-

II
II I

a:

Penn will pick student groups or leaders and use them to represent
the concerns or opinions of entire communities on campus. After
consulting with only a couple students , which just happen to be
the ones with the least radical opinions , Penn will claim that any
criticism originating from marginalized students is unwarranted ,
since students were "consu lted."

When students suggest abolishing bastions of racism and sexism
on campus, such as fraternities , Penn will suggest that students
advocate for increased diversity with in those institutions and
facilitate conversations about inclusion, so as to distract energy
from movements to fully dismantle.

24

I
II I

=a:
=
en

Penn will surveil radical students by monitoring their Google
Drives and sending Penn Police to student actions . In this way
they ensure that students are forced into respectability to protect
themselves from a punishment as harsh as police violence.
If all subtler moves fail, Penn will threaten students who inhibit
their ability to work or cause them to receive negative press , such
as students who occupy offices as a form of protest , with citations
for disciplinary action (look into the actions taken against Fossil
Free Penn for their Col lege Hall sit-in in 2017). This allows Penn
to suggest students submit a proposal , which they can ignore as
long as they would like, enabl ing a return to day-to-day
functioning without change .

II I

==
15
II I

a:

If a rad ical project is gaining too much traction on camp us, Penn
will work to displace the project , remov ing their ability to
continue. For example, in the 1960's, Black students , faculty, and
staff were granted a space at 3914 Locust Walk to promote Black
history and culture. This became the Society of Afro-American
Students , or the "House of the Family ." Due to what was
perceived as growing "radicalism ," the Univers ity revoked their
lease, elim inating the Black cultura l hub on camp us. This building
later became Penn 's Department of Public Safety. Threat averted.

Penn makes any progress towards a change take so long that a
group of students advocating it graduate, allowing them to get
away with not making the change. When the change is raised by a
new group of students , Penn gets away with treating the change as
a comp letely new suggestion and beginning the process again .

Each of these strategies aims to prevent radical action on campus. They see that
radical organizing can be devastating to their capitalist institution , so they do
whatever they can to prevent this from happening. They will pretend that they are
your friend , that they are benevolent and care about your concerns , that they will
help you to achieve your goals for justice , but instead they will co-opt, water
down, and render your attempts at change powerless if you let them. As Penn
attempts to push radical students towards individual rather than structural
analysis of white supremacist, capitalist patriarchy and towards reformist
initiatives rather than abolishment , divestment , or any radical change, we join
25
you in pushing back against their attempts - may we succeed together !

REMEMBERING LAST YEAR...
No AC in College Houses
The heat wave of last August found many
students in the Kings Court English , Du Bois , and
Gregory College Houses desperate for adequate
ventilat ion. These college houses have no dorm
air conditioning , and many students were forced
to sleep crow ded in lounges, computer labs, and
anywhere else they could fmd air conditioning.
Penn 's response was to add a few portable air
conditioning units and offer free water ice, akin to
their feel-good "bringing dogs on campus "
initiatives to relieve student stress when they
could instead increase mental health resources.
Penn needs to systematically address its failures
in providing suitable living conditions to the
student populat ion, especially cons idering its
steep tuition costs.
SEPTEMBER 2018
:SUMMER 2018

2 Year On-Campus Requirement
In September, Penn announced a new policy in which
all sophomores are required to live in on-campus
housing , beginning with the Class of 2024 . They
cited the mental health crisis on campus , stating ,
"Housing all sophomores on campus will eliminate a
major source of stress and anxiety for first-year
students. " It doesn' t take a whole lot of critical
thinking to realize that a much greater source of
stress than housing options 1s financial burden ;
on-campus housing costs three to four times as much
as typical rent in the area . Perhaps a better reason for
this policy remains unspoken, as this policy coincides
with the construction of a new expensive dormitory ,
which needs filled rooms to be profitable.
Regardless , limiting autonomy of students on
important decisions such as housing almost always
creates more issues for students , not fewer.
26

David Skee l
Penn Law professor David Skeel Jr. has
committed grave crimes over the past few years.
Last fall, "Wanted: David Skeel Jr." posters
were seen all over campus describin g him as a
"mercenary against the people of Puerto Rico".
Skeel was appointed to the Fiscal Control
Board , better known as La Junta , which was set
up by Congress to suppose dly solve Puerto
Rico's debt crisis , but in reality, the board only
serves American financial interests and
manifests an open, unapologetic colonialism.
The board has gutted social programs , attacked
labor, and repressed protestors . But the Puerto
Rican people are energized - a general strike
saw the ousting of its corrupt governor , Ricardo
Rose llo, and soon enough , Skeel and his cronies
will fall too .
JANUARY 2019
OCTOBER 2018

Amy Gutmann 's Salary Hike
On Janua ry 31, 2019, a Daily Pennsylvan ian article
reported that "University of Penn sylvania President
Amy Gutmann was paid $3.9 million in 2016 ...
Since the beginning of her tenure , Gutmann 's
salary has climbed 347%" (from 1.4 million in
2010) . That same day, the Daily Penn sylvan ian
Editorial Board published an obvious propaganda
piece , "President Gutmann 's Accomplishments
Justify her $3.9 Million Salary." It is disgusting to
suggest that anyone deserves to be paid this much,
especial ly when they are at the helm of an
institution that pays its workers poverty wages and
wreaks havoc on the city. Her defenders claim that
her salary raise is justified by the growth of Penn 's
endowment under her tenure . While the
endowment has grown , this endowment resource
continues to benefit the most powerful.
27

Fascist Speakers on Campus
In February 2019, over one hundred Penn
students gathered to protest the presence of
Heather Mac Donald , a conservati ve activist and
racist , who was invited to campus to speak .
Students occupied both the classroom in which
her talk was held as well as the space outside the
classroom , holding signs in protest of her blatant
white supremacy. Shortly afterwards , in April
2019 , UPenn College Republicans and The
Statesman , both of wh ich are predominantl y
white, welcomed prominent Black conservative
Candace Owens to campus . She was met on
college green by various antifascists from around
Philadelphia , leftist students and rightist
support ers. Penn , in allowing fascist speakers to
appear on campus , lends them credibility and a
platform from which to peddle hate.
LATE FEBRUARY 2019
EARLY FEBRUARY 2019

What Happened to Black History Month?
In February , Penn as an institution scarcely
acknowledged , let alone celebrated of Black
History Month . Moreover , Bon Appetit
management at Falk Dinin g Hall prohibited its
dining workers from cooking soul food in honor
of their Black history, without explanation nor
justification. When students learned of this, they
organized ; students from across fifteen different
groups organized an open forum to uplift the
voices and stories of the Black workers of Penn ,
entitled "What Happened to Black History
Month ?" At the rally, dining workers shared
their stories and spoke of their connection to
Black history. Student groups also spoke,
emphasizing that the university woul dn't
function without Black workers and denounced
Penn 's erasure of Black history.
28

College Admissions Scandal
Earlier th is year, the college admissions scan dal
shocked the country - wealthy families were
found to have bribed admissions officers at elite
universities in order to allow their children
adm ission. Although Penn was not listed on the
Department of Justice 's court documents , the
university witnesse d the case of ex-Coach
Jerome Allen accept ing bribes in order to allow
Morris Esformes to attend Wharto n . This is but
one discovered case, but it opens up a larger
debate on the role of wealth in education.
Although rich people , espec ially rich wh ite
people , love to gr ipe about affirmat ive action
policies , declar ing that admissions should be
based on "merit " rather than " identity", it turns
out that rich people were the ones entering these
universities without either the merit or identitv.
LATE MARCH 2019
EARLY MARCH 2019

PILOTs Ben Franklin Action
Penn Student Power, a student organiz ing group , has
been involved in Our City Our Schools , a Philly
coal ition education justice group which has called for
Penn to make Payments in Lieu of Taxes (for more
about PILOTs, see the PILOTs article). After launching
the OCOS , proposa l on February 2018 , PSP has
continued collect ing signatures for Penn to pay PILOTs
(sign at tinyur l.com/pennpayp ilots) and organized a rally
on March 21 to hold an informat ional "speak-out " to
inform Penn students spec ifically about PILOTs and
why Penn needed to be held accountable for cheating
Philly public schools from this money. They invited
current teachers at Philadelphia public schools including
Penn alums , a current high school student , current Penn
students , and one Penn employee to speak about the
toxic conditions of Philly schoo ls and what PILOTs
could mean in providing money to fix those condit ions.
29

What the Fuck, Penn?
This past April , during the final day
of Quaker Days , students across
multiple activist groups including
Student
Labor Action
Project
(SLAP) , Penn Student Power (PSP)
and Fossil Free Penn (FFP) united to
hold a lunchtime rally and teach-in
on the Perelman Quad steps , entitled
<<
What the fuck, Penn ?" Together ,
we denoun ced the injustices Penn
perpetuates against its workers , its
students,
the
Philadelphia
community and beyond . Our goa l
was to highlight Penn 's complicity
in these issues and present a more
truthful picture of Penn to the
ros ective freshmen.
MAY2019

Amy Wax
Penn 's res ident white -nationalist
professor Amy Wax has once again
opened her mouth and unleashed
rac ist sentiments . This time , at the
National Conservatism Conference ,
she said, "our country will be better
off w ith more whites and fewer
nonwhites. " 1 Mass outrage ensued ,
including a petition* to have her
fired , which presently has 63,790
signatures . This is not the first time
she has espoused racist hate speech .
One woul d think that recurring
fascist rhetoric wou ld cause any
reasonable institution to fire the
speaker , but apparently
tenure
trum s all.
019

Tangen Hall
In May 2019 , construction began for Tangen Hall ,
Penn 's first «student entrepreneurship hub. " It's
construction will cost $46.35 million , span 68,000
square feet , and extend seven stories high. On
February 28, 2019 , a Daily Pennsylvanian article
reported that «Wharton Dean Geoffrey Garrett said
Penn is consi dering requir ing students to apply for
membership to enter the building so the facilit ies
could be restricted to students who are work ing on
entrepreneurship ideas. ,, If it was not clear before
that Penn caters to capitalist start-up culture , the
Tangen Hall and its possible «members-only "
policy makes the preference stark. Penn has more
than enough money and resources to better support
its low-income students , disabled students ,
students of color, and other marginalized groups ,
and chooses not to.

*To sign the petition , go to
https: //tinyurl .com/FireAmyWax

30

Rape Culture at Penn & CAFSA

Rape culture is alive and well at
Penn. Cases of sexual assault are
innumerable , and the ways in which
women
are
objectified
and
sexualized are incredibly obvious .
The problem of (campus) sexual
violence , racism , sex ism, and
homophobia is not a series of
incidents, but rather a larger
systematic issue of frat and rape
culture. Fraternitie s are explicitly
connected to sexual objectification
and violence , but still remain
unquestioned by the university
because
of alumni ties and
funding .As powerful institutions that
occupy space in the center of
university
life,
fraternitie s
undeniabl y impact the way students
go about their daily lives and
negative ly affect their wellbeing.
Penn, by centering fraternity houses
on Locu st Walk and hiding cultural
centers in the basement of ARCH ,
reveals their prioritization of the
money brought in by wealthy frat
alumni over the we llbeing of others.
This year the Coalition Against
Fraternity and Sexual Assault
(CAFSA) was created to combat
rape culture and make Locust Walk

a safe space for everyone. Our goals
are to collect stories that show the
detriment of having fraternitie s
located in the center of campus and
use direct mass action to make
change.
We hope to transform spaces
currently occupied by fraternities
into positive and safe environments
for
the
congrega tion
and
empowerment of minority identitie s.
By making Locust Walk a home to
cultural
centers
and
other
marginalized groups , their ex istence
and importance to student life are
affirmed , and the offensive and
degrading behavior of fraternity
brother s is not rewarded.
CAFSA's current members are Penn
Association for Gender Equity
(PAGE), United Minorities Coalition
(UMC) , Latinx Coalition (LC),
Asian Pacific Student Coalition
(APSC) , UMOJA , Lambda Alliance ,
Penn for Immigrant Right s, Fossil
Free Penn , Queer Muslims and
Allies at Penn (QMAP) , Student
Labor Action Project (SLAP) , Abuse
and Sexual Assault Prev ention
(ASAP) , and Radical South Asian
Collective (RSAC).
31

Our demands are:








The Penn administration permanently purchase the land
currently owned by on campus Fraternities and vow never to
allow Greek housing back onto campus. This process should
initially focus on specific fraternities with assault allegations but
with the ultimate goal of removing all of the fraternities.
The Penn administration commit to always diversifying Locu st
Walk. As a first step , Penn must reallocate the former fraternity
spaces to cultural centers such as PAACH , La Casa Latina , and
Makuu.
Penn Violence Prevention (PVP) be placed in an accessible
space that cannot be threatened by regular relocation , made
possible by the extension of only short -term leasing options.
Penn begin utilizing the platform Callisto, to help survivors
connect and, as stated on their website , to "detect serial
perpetrators of sexual assault and professional sexual coercion."

To get involved with the Coalition , email cafsapenn @gmail.com.

32

BeingAutisticat Penn

By Katrina

Penn's indifference to its autistic students was apparent before I even
applied.
I felt misunderstood the moment I walked on Penn's campus. I was a part
of the Pre-Freshman Program 1, which is designed to help potentially
vulnerable students adjust to college. Students asked me, in tones
ranging from well-intentioned curiosity to suspicion, why I, a white
woman with college educated parents, would be there. I understood
their confusion. But it was still hurtful and invalidating. My autism wasn't
obvious, but that didn't mean I wasn't struggling.
I'm far from alone. One study found that over 75% of autistic students
reported feeling left out or isolated." 2 Another found that fewer than
20% of autistic students were on the path to completing college five
years after graduating high school. 3 According to NPR those on the
spectrum were more than five times more likely to have a psychiatric
diagnosis than typically developing individuals." 4
11

11

Most students at Penn talk about finding their family. I have not. Part of it
is my personality; I have a very difficult time doing things for the sake of
the group. After all, this is just a college club-why do I have to change
my Facebook profile picture for this? But I also have never felt entirely
welcome at any club meetings. Every club meeting I attend, I'm physically
there, but I feel like I am watching a scene from a movie.
This more or less has defined my experience at Penn: neurotypical
students and faculty misunderstanding me, having to explain myself, and
feeling constantly isolated, confused, and exhausted by Penn's
preprofessional and hyper-neurotypical culture.

33

So, what can a Penn student do to be a better ally and promote autism
acceptance? 5 Good news, there's a lot.
First, it's important to know what autism is. Autism spectrum disorder is
defined by the National Institute for Neurological Disorder and Stroke as
"complex neurodevelopment disorders characterized by repetitive and
characteristic patterns of behavior and difficulties with social
communication and interaction." 6 Some common autism traits include
difficulty making eye contact, feeling easily overwhelmed, and difficulty
reading social cues.
Second, one must know what life is like while autistic at Penn. Penn has
made no effort to reach out or connect autistic students, or students
with disabilities in general, and help them foster a sense of community.
Autistic students only meet other autistic students by pure coincidence;
I can count the number of openly autistic people that I know at Penn on
one hand. There has to be a way for Penn to abide by HIPPA and make
sure autistic students know they are supported and not alone, especially
since other universities have. 7
Naturally then, there are no on-campus groups explicitly for autistic
students, or even students people with disabilities. This means we are
left out of university discourse; for example, no disability constituencies
are represented in the United Minorities Council, despite people with
disabilities constituting the largest minority in the world. 8 And from an
academic perspective, there are very few classes taught about autism,
and the classes that are taught are typically high-level biology or nursing
courses that don't really consider autism outside the biomedical
context. For me, being autistic at Penn means you receive no
recognition by Penn beyond research that has no tangible and
benefiting impact on your life. 9
It's also a good idea to throw all the stereotypes and conceptions of
autism that you have into the trash. Autistic people are incredibly
diverse, and the overwhelming majority of us aren't like Dustin Hoffman
in Rain Man. Respect our quirks, such as stimming, and be patient if we
make a social error. For as long as I can remember, I have had friends
34

who, upon me saying or doing something that upset them , completel y
cut me off without explanation. It always left me incredibly hurt, and
left me spending hour s tr ying to pinpoint what went wrong. If your
autisti c friend makes a social faux pas or offends you, please directly
and respectfully tell them. And pay attention to the language and
imagery you use to describe auti sm - th e classic puzzle piece imagery is
ableist, and many prefer identit y-first language.10, 11
On a broader scale, there are many organization s one can volunte er
with or donat e to, such as th e Autism Self-Advocacy Network, which is
run by auti stic people. ASAN also host s many events for Auti sm
Acceptan ce Month , which was created in response to Autism
Awar eness Month. 12, 13 Currentl y the most famou s auti sm organization and hated almo st univer sally by auti sti c people given their fo cus on
finding a cure for autism - is Autism Speaks.14
It is not only possible, but necessary, to create a society wh ere all
autisti c people are supported and embraced by society , and thi s
require s autism acceptan ce.

Not es:
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.
12.
13.
14.

https://www.vpul.upenn.edu/eap/penncap/prefreshman.php
https://link .springer .com/article/10. 1007%2Fs 10803-017-3315-x
https:/ /drexel.edu/autismoutcomes/publications-and-reports/publications/National-Autism-lndic
ators-Report-Transition-to-Adulthood/#sthash.3tSAFFNS.vnFOgPle.dpbs
https://www.npr.org/sections/hea
lth-shots/20 17/10/01/554461501/many-young-adults-with-au
tism-a lso-have-menta I-health-issues
https://www.thedp.com/article/2019/04/autism-awareness-april-ivy-league-upenn-philadelphia
https://www .n inds. n ih .gov/Disorders/Patient-Ca re giver-Education/Fact-Sheets/Autism-Spectrum
-Disorder-Fact-Sheet
https://www.usnews.com/education/best-colleges/articles/2017-11-21/familieslearn-how-to-fin
d-autism-friendly-colleges
https://www .un.org/disabilities/documents/toolaction/pwdfs.pdf
https://www .34 st.com/ article/2018/ 10/ autistic-students-at-pen n-a utism-spectru m ?fbcl id=Iw AR
20VUIUCz_rhAh7frVISlrgp-obTpFemePWOJUQIQyZCzRgk-QJLqulFZ8
https://t he-a rt-of-autism .com/the-autism-puzzle-piece-a-symbo l-of-what/
https://autisticadvocacy.org/about-asan/identity-first-language/
https://autisticadvocacy.org/
https://www.autismacceptancemonth.com/
https:// medium. com/@ KirstenSch u ltz/ a-roundup-of-posts-against-a utism-spea ks-Sd bf7f8cfcc6

35

N•IICI■ Piil llll lbl l■NrlllCI II Cir■
By Malkia

Penn
Face:
You will hear this a lot when you get to Penn. This
is when you put on a mask (of success or happiness , etc) ,
which acts like a facade over who you are as a person and your
mental and emotional health. This doesn 't pertain to being a
Penn student in particular , as anyone can put on a face to hide
any anxiety or stress they could be feeling ; however , this
phrase is used colloquially by Penn students to share their
experience being here. Despite consistent demands to call out
Penn Face , identify it, and deconstruct it, Penn continues to
replicate this toxic cycle by pressuring students to adapt to a
pre-professiona l culture that forces you to put on these masks.
There will come times when you may fee l like you do not
belong, or are doing someth ing wrong , simply because you are
not proper ly conforming . Know that you don 't need to act the
same, dress the same, or aspire to the same careers. Wharton
kids are not better than anyone else . Do your own thing. It' ll
serve you for the better.

Suicide:
You will also hear this a lot when you get to Penn . As
of 20 17 there had been 13 suicides within four years . These
headlines sting. There are students at this schoo l in pain, and
many are painfully unaware until it is too late

CAPs,
or Counseling
andPsvchological
Services:
When you
get to Penn , you may hear people refer to CAPS in the context
of a joke or jab. People do not have a lot of nice things to say
about CAPs . This doesn 't mean you shouldn 't use them , but it
might be more complicated than expected . For advice on
accessing CAPS , see the Resources section of this guide . It
can be daunting. But you can do it. Many of us have been
there . We believe in you .

36

A lot of the information up until this point has been negative. A lot of people , including
myself, struggle to find adequate resources for handling mental health . I 'll be honest, I
am still struggling. Therefore, here is a list of things y ou can do for yourself or your
friends 1-vhenyou are particularly struggling:

lib ll'IID:

If you can , try to make going to class a priority ,
but do not feel ashamed if you fee l like you have to miss a
lecture or two. This tip is mostly geared towards your
extra-curricu lar life. You might want to join and run every club
there is to offer , and clubs are fun and rewarding , but do not
worry if you cannot make every meeting or BYO. You don ' t
need to go out every weekend either , and as a freshman you
may feel pressure to. There is no shame in binging Netfl ix , or
just getting in those few extra hours of sleep!

11111Clmlll:

No need to hop on a regional line to the
Pennsylvanian countryside (although that could be fun) , but
explore the city. Get off campus . You ' d be surprised at how the
environment at Penn in and of itself breeds tension . Go to a
park , perhaps C lark Park , Bartram 's Gardens , Rittenhouse
Square , Washington Square , etc. Explore! Walk!

Clln■■■III

Cini:With self-care being the current trend , we

tend to get absorbed within ourselves. It is absolutely fine and
necessary to take time for yourself , and care for your needs .
After all, you need to be able to take care of yourself before
you try helping others . However , th is can easi ly become an
isolating , interior struggle. I strong ly suggest finding or
creating a support system and community in which you can
confide in each other. It could range from a friend to a group of
people. Take the time to check in with one another , and share
your feelings . Don 't expect or re ly on others to save or cure
you , but don ' t fa ll into hyper-individualism either.

Penn and the culture that comes with it does not make it easy for students with
mental hea lth problems . But just know that you are not alone .
Nationa l Suicide Prevent ion Hot line: 1-800-273-8255

37

Stop Killing Ethnic Studies
By : Mai-Anh
You might not know what ethnic studies
is, and this is why you should:
In 1968, the Third World Liberation
Front (the twLF) , a coalition of student s
of color at UC Berkele y and San
Francisco State University (SFSU) ,
fought for what we know today as ethnic
studies. These were stude nts of color
who wanted to bring more people of
color to their universities , and who
wanted an academic discipline that
would challenge white-ce ntric academia.
Traditionally ,
the
United
States '
education system reflected ( and still
reflects) the values of white heterosexual
men as both authors and audiences. The
twLF found a need for curriculum that
was culturally relevant to students of
color and a need for the admission of
students and hiring of faculty of color to
learn and to teach these cultura lly
relevant perspect ives. It was the only
protest in the history of UC Berkeley
where Berkele y's administ ration called
the Nat ional Guard to tear gas and arrest
student protestors.
According to UC Berkeley's Ethnic
Studies Department , ethnic studies " is
the critical and interdisciplinary study of
race, ethnicity, and indigeneity with a
focus
on
the
experiences
and
perspectives of peop le of color with in
and beyond the United States." It is
generally comprised of

African American studies, Chicanx and
Latinx studies , Asian American studies,
and Native Ame rican studies, but there
is broadening discourse to include
studies of additiona l racial categories
with in the United States such as Native
Hawaiian and Pacifi c Islander studies. It
essentially is a revolutionary academic
field that seeks to understand how race
operates in the United States, impacting
(marginalizin g)
all
and
any
communit ies of color. It helps us
understand how white supremacy is a
fundamenta l structure in the United
States , making ethnic studies PWOTAL
to understanding and solving most , if not
all, of this country 's problem s.
This year was the 50th annive rsary of
the twLF 's successes , and the Berkeley
and SFSU campuses celebrated with
several
events
and
exhibits
comme morating
the
monumental
protest. Still, their fight for ethnic
studies is not over. The twLF rose again
in 1999 when Berkeley tried to
significantl y decrease its Ethnic Studies
Department 's budget. These ethnic
studies departments still struggle to
defend their credibility and budget.
Nationa lly, people are urgently fight ing
for ethnic studie s in public schoo ls. In
2011, ethnic stud ies was lawfully
banned in Arizona , as it was deemed to
promote " resentment towards one race"
and to promote the "overthrow of
government."
It
impacted
Mexican-American stude nts in Arizona
schools who were not only being
38

racially profiled to prove their American
citizenship but were then also unable to
learn Latinx literature in a classroom
environment. Today, advocates in
California are fighting for their school s
to adopt ethnic studie s curricula ,
modeling Philadelphia public schools
that require taking courses on African
American history for graduation. Ethnic
studies is still under threat so long as
white institutions continue to suppress
them
and
prevent
them
from
empowering
students
of
color
nationwide .
Penn loves to tout its Asian American
Studies Program (ASAM) as a unique
leader in ethnic studies among East
Coast schools in brochures , but its
existence at Penn has been marred with
strugg le, just like all other ethnic studies
program s. The program , founded after
Asian American students , faculty, and
staff rallied on College Green and
demanded an ethnic studies program ,
faces a restrictive budget, faltering
institutiona l support , and undervaluation
as a legitimate course of study. As
recently as 2017 , students once again
took to College Green and Locust Walk
to protest for further support for ASAM .
This was sparked by the departure of
founding ASAM faculty member Dr.
Grace Kao, whose departure marked a
vacancy in a core course requirement ,
making it a real fear that some students
may not be able to finish their minor.
This left ASAM on course for an
uncertain future , and the ASAM UAB
continues to lobby for more support for
further faculty hiring today.

Despite the signifi cant barriers to
ASAM 's growth and continued success ,
the program's
core classes
are
consistently fully enrolled and extremely
popular . Since the efforts in 2017 ,
ASAM has moved to a bigger and better
office space in McNeil , has hired Dr.
Rupa Pillai as a lecturer , and has hired
an administrative assistant whom the
program shares with Latin American and
Latino Studies (LALS) . The program is
undoubtedl y
meeting ,
and
even
surpassing , its goals. Most recently, the
ASAM Undergraduate Advisory Board
organized an intercollegiate conference
titled the "S tate of Asian American
Studies Summit " inviting students on the
East Coast to discuss how they will
continue to advocate for Asian American
studies and ethnic studies programs on
the East Coast. Howe ver, ASAM is still
receiving an inadeq uate amount of
additional funding and resources to
facilitate program growth , resulting in
stagnation .
Other
ethnic
studies
program s on Penn 's campus (Africana
Studies , AFRC , and LALS) , have
alread y been compromi sed, since they
have been combined with area studie s
programs , which focus on scholarship
pertain ing to particular geographic areas,
rather than race alone .
The future of ASAM and ethnic studies
- nationwide , not just at Penn - requires
your support ! Penn administration will
not provide more resources without
seeing stude nts pursue
39

majors /minors
in
ethnic
studies
programs and departments. What the
twLF was fighting for at Berke ley and
SFSU is what we should be fighting for
at Penn. To start, only 25% of Penn 's
faculty is non-white . Over 50% of our
undergraduates are non-white . With such
a large demog raphic of non-white
students of color on our campus , it is
abso lutely RIDICULOUS that ethnic
studies programs are struggling to
survive. We know
why. White
institutions don 't want to continue
academic disciplines that assert these
same institutions are opp ressive to
people of colo r. Institutions nationwide
are actively dismantling and hiding
ethnic studies to prevent students of
color from being empowered by the
field
to
understand
how
white
supremacy actively marginalizes them .
If you ' re a student of color, you should
know what ethnic studies is and you
should care because it is an academic
discipline about YOU. To be a perso n of
color in the United States is to know
racis m in both overt and covert forms . If
you're not a student of color , it's time to
face the ugly racia l oppression that the
United States was built upon. Enro ll in
ethnic stud ies courses , go to programs'
events , and conti nue to support ethnic
studies at Penn (through ASAM , AFRC ,
LALS , and Native America n an d
Indigenous Studies) and beyond!

2017 Protest:
http://www. thedp.com/artic le/20 17/02/a
sian-american-studies-students-ral ly-fortheir-department-on-college-green
UC Berkel ey ES Department:
http://ethnicstudies .berke ley.edu/
Black History in Philadelphia Publi c
Schools:
https ://www.nytimes .com/200 5/06/2 5/e d
ucation/p hiladelphia-mandates-b lack-his
tory-for-graduation.htm l
Californi a Ethnic Studies Curricula
Fight:
https ://www.cde.ca.gov/ci/cr/cf/esmcpub
liccomment.asp
AZ Ban on Ethnic Studies:
https ://www.nytimes .com/2011/01/08/us
/0 8ethnic.html
ASAM's Recent State of Asian
American Studies Summit
https ://www.thedp .com/article/2019 /03/
penn-state-of-asian-american-studies-su
mmit-harvard -duke

40

AMY WAX, FACETHE FACTS
ByMaddi
Penn Law ProfessorAmy Wax is an outspokenand notorious racist and white
supremacist. Most recently,she sat on a panelon immigrationwhereshe used
her talk to argue for an immigration
policy that would favor immigrants
from Western immigrants over
non-Westernones - "in effect," she
said, "taking the position that our
country will be better off with more
whites and fewer nonwhites". She has
repeatedlyused her position as a Penn
Law professor as a platform to
circulate dangerous and harmful
rhetoric about immigrants and people
of color - the same rhetoric that
mass shooters haveusedto justify
despicablehate crimes from El Paso to Pittsburgh.Despitenumerouspetitions
circulatedgarneringthousandsof signaturescalling for her removal,she remains
a tenuredprofessorat the LawSchool.
ProfessorWax contributes to an unsafe and harmful learning environmentfor
studentsof color at the LawSchool.In 2017,following her unfoundedclaimthat "I
don't think I've ever seen a black student graduatein the top quarter of [Penn
Law's]class", students of color successfullyorganizedto bar her from teaching
mandatoryfirst-year classes.ProfessorWaxcontinuesto be a burdenon students
of color at the LawSchool, which is representativeof the largerhostile law school
environmentthat many students of color must endure. Wax's most recent
commentsand the correspondingresponsefrom affinity groupsoccurredbefore
and during the highly rigorous legal employmentrecruiting process.As a result,
studentsof color spent time organizinga responseinstead of preparingfor their
interviews.
Studentorganizersare currentlyfighting to haveAmy Waxfired. This fight is not
just about ProfessorWaxand her despicablecomments,but also aboutthe larger
lack of racial inclusivenessat the Law School.PennLaw studentsare fighting to
transform the law school from an alienating, exclusive environmentinto an
inclusivespace that empowersall students to thrive. This fight extends beyond
just our law school environment,too, we are fighting to makesurethat PennLaw
is not a white supremacist platform. To join the fight, email41
graymad@pennlaw.upenn
.edu.
;--

tinyu-;.l~c_;-~/Fi~eA.;;y
1

---------------

Cultural Houses and Space
If you look at every Penn
admissions
pamphlet,
it's
apparent that the institution sells
the idea of "diversity" as a core
asset of the "Penn experience." A
quick glance down Locust Walk
will immediately tell you this is a
marketing tactic - count the
number
of
mansion -esque
fraternity houses that stand next
to academic buildings, and
compare that to the number of
cultural centers. In fact, three of
Penn's cultural resource centers
or "houses" - La Casa Latina,
Makuu:
the
Black
Cultural
Center, and the Pan-Asian
American Community House are in the basement of the ARCH
building, buried underground in
stark contrast to the glimmering
wealth of predominantly white
fraternities that stand proudly on
Locust Walk.
These cultural centers, and the
staff who work there, have
provided many students of color
resources, support, and a sense
of community and solidarity
throughout their four years here.
Conversations about identity,
activism, and how we can make
our communities better happen

every day. Of course, these
cultural houses didn't pop up
one day from the sheer good will
of
administration;
student
protests in the late 90s, with
support from minority coalitions
(today known as the 68) made
these resources a reality. After
these protests , the cultural
houses took up space on the 1st
floor
of
ARCH
until
administration demoted them to
the basement.
Penn uses these cultural houses
both to promote an image of
diversity to prospective students
and create networks of alumni.
While these networks do foster
meaningful
personal
relationships , they are also
networks that were ultimately
created to donate back to the
institution.
Penn
provides
support for these networks, as
much as they are a way to
cultivate relationships between
marginalized Penn graduates,
only to the extent that they can
be used for Penn's own gain.
The 68 groups have been
advocating
in
meetings
with administration to provide
42

Literally all the cultural
houses are in this basement.
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Alpha Chi Rho
Alpha Delta Pi•
Alpha Phi•
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Beta Theta Pi
Chi Omega•

AXn

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Della
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Delta
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Psi (SL A's)
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Address Page
3906 Spruce SL
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3916 Spruce St.
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Sigma Alpha Mu
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Sigrna Della Tau·
Sigma Kappa·

4
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Sigma Nu
Sigrna Phi Epsilon
Tau Epsilon Phi

10

Theta XI
Zeta Beta Tau

4

13
10

6

Zeta Psi
Zeta Tau Alpha•

letters

Address Page

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more space for the ARCH
basement cultural houses , and
even the DP has written an
editorial arguing for more space .1
However , as much as students
have asked for it from the
administration , the movement for
more cultural house space has
yet to see tangible results. It is
evident now that greater student

mobilization and direct action
organ1z1ng are necessary for
Penn to recognize the needs of
students of color.
https ://www.thedp .com/article/20
19/02/diversity-fraternity-arch-ivyleag ue-makuu-latina-gender-upe
nn-philadelphia

43

So now we find ourselves approaching the end of this guide. We have studied
various facets of the injustices that Penn perpetrates. We considered the
way that the school aggressively underpays , undermines and mistreats the
workers, the way that the school continuously fails to divest from fossil fuels
or work towards an environmentally sound future , the school's former
connections to slavery and the continued racism within the school , how the
school has protected rapist frats while increasing hardships for first
generation low income students, the harm the school has done to historic
West Philly neighborhoods while refusing to pay PILOTs, and more. This may
seem blatantly obvious to state, but: these are all connected, and they are all
integral to the function of Penn.
Penn is a capitalist institution , run by and for capitalists. It is a well-oiled
machine that does exactly what it sets out to do: reproduce class
distinctions and make a handful of people very rich off of the exploitation of
the many. It also serves as a colonizing institution through its land-grabs and
displacement and policing of locals. It is impossible to divorce Penn's
function as a capitalist institution from its function as an urban colonizer,
considering the extraction perpetuated by Penn's colonization is meant to
increase profits. The language of colonization also helps underscore the
racialized element of Penn's encroachment and exploitation; Penn is not
merely oppressing poor people , but specifically targeting the labor and
spaces of working class Black people. We cannot consider any of the
individual issues mentioned throughout the course of the disorientation
guide as isolated instances of a few bad people or some bad ideas. They all
serve a purpose. The school has not refused to divest from fossil fuels
because of a few heartless people , but because the whole institution
requires profit to survive and the financial blow that divestment would cause
doesn't fit into this paradigm. They don't underpay the workers because they
don't realize the workers aren't making living wages , but because profit is
more important than anything else. The school is set up to take in the
children of the wealthy and give them the resources to create their own
wealth off the backs of others . This is why they protect these students at all
costs while ignoring the needs of marginalized students. People like Amy
Gutmann earn tremendously off of this process of wealth hoarding , but these
individuals are only a symptom of this machine, a few leeches who put
themselves in opportune positions.

Capitalism is the disease , and these issues are its symptoms. As we go
forward into our time in school , we need to maintain this materialist analysis
of the core function of the school. This means we value actions above all
else. They say they care about their workers but pay them pennies , they say
they care about Philly but take from its children , and they say they value
diversity but don't fire racists . The school is an efficient propaganda machine
(hence the need for counter-propaganda), and they can manipulate public
perception with ease. We cannot succumb to believing the things they say,
no matter how graceful or progressive they may seem, for they serve to
defang us - we value actions above all else. It is our duty to hold it
accountable, and to make sure its exploitation comes to a halt. Penn's
mission from the start has been one of exploitation. We're not against
education , we're against exploiters, and if Penn won't hold itself accountable
then we will. Periodic , heartfelt messages from Amy Gutmann are not enough
- the people of Philadelphia and of the world need these institutions to put
people and the planet over profit. If they don't do it themselves , it is our
responsibility to take matters into our own hands.
Our most natural tendency when faced with the system unmasked is to feel
powerless but it's vital to remember that the foremost powerful force in the
history of the world has been the masses of people , not the ruling classes.
Penn, and the capitalist system at large , has made a great deal of foes , and
they are outnumbered. We all deserve to have our bare necessities met, and
we all deserve a habitable planet. Through mobilizing , organizing , and
extending solidarity amongst the broadest fronts , we will win. As you read
further into the guide you will learn about the efforts that are currently
underway and the groups that are leading the charge. We feel it is vital to not
solely highlight the evils of the institution, but to connect you with the most
active places of revolt. It is not enough to understand these issues; we need
to act and we will act. All power to the people!

C)

PennStudentPower

PENN
STUDENTPOWER

PennStudentPower(PSP)is o chapterof thestatewidestudent-ledorganization
calledPennsylvania
StudentPowernetwork(PSPR).
We're o student-ledgroup
thatfightsforcollectiveliberationalongside
workersandgrassroots
community
organizations
. Thegroupfirst launchedin February
2018to provideo spacefor
Pennstudentsto organizealongside
grassroots
community
organizations
within
Philadelphia
andacrossPennsylvania
.
Ourgroupbeganwith the collaboration
of OurCityOurSchools.Aso portof
OCUS
' fundingproposalto fundthe economically
disinvested
Philadelphia
School
District,OCUS
calledforPennandothermega-nonprofits
to payPILDTs
(to read
more,goto PILDTs
section).PennStudentPowerlaunchedthe PILDTs
campaign
osonavenueto meetcommunity
demands
with studentaction. Additionally
, PSP
is involvedin o statewidestudentcoalitionto fightforimmigrant
justice. This
hosinvolvedcampaigns
to stopanti-immigrant
legislationwithinPennsylvania
ondshuttingdownthe BerksDetention
Centerthatexistsjust onhournorthof
campus.
TolearnmoreaboutPennStudentPower,pleasecontactZeyuChenot
zeyuchenl999@gmoil
.com.
PENN

".

Student Labor Action Project

LAIP . Penn routinely

exploits the masses of workers both directly and
ino 11
t::!cuyt::!1111,.noyed
by them. Student Labor Action Project is a student-worker
collective striving for the transformation of material conditions to create a better
reality . We are a movement committed to the st udent and worker struggle for
dignity , freedom and justice at Penn. In 2013 , SLAP focused on help ing to
unionize subcontracted dining worke rs on campus , a project that saw great
success. We also began demanding that Penn pay PILOTS, a project that is now
being conducted by Penn Student Power . This late spring , following a period of
dormancy , we revived SLAP . We are now working di rectly with the din ing
workers subcontracted under Bon Appetit , the profit-driven megalomaniac food
company . Subcontracted wo rkers are those who , despite appearing to be Penn
employees , do not work for Penn direct ly. They work at Houston Market,
McClelland , Falk Kosher Dining , Pret Manger , Joe Cafe and frequent ly provide
cater ing for campus events . The subcontracted distinction allows the university
to redirect responsibility for worker exp loitation to this remote company , but we
recognize the school's comp licity in this exploitation and we will continue to put
pressure on the school to take accountabi lity and change the conditions that the 47
workers experience.

a

Fossil

Free Penn

Fossil Free Penn (FFP) is an organization
that cal J s Penn's
Board of Trustees divest, or remove al J investments, from
the fossil fuel industry.
Weare part of the nationwide
divestment movement that fights to protect our
environment from monied interests.
By refusing to remove
any investments from the fossil fuel industry, Penn
continues to support the social and environmental
destruction
that climate change causes. Since our
founding in 2014, the university
has refused to divest
whiJ.e also refusing to meaningfully engage with us despite
demonstrated support from students and faculty. FFP has
held sit-ins,
demonstrations,
panels, and other events that
create pressure on the university,
foster dialogue, and
promote an environmental J y conscious atmosphere. In the
upcoming year, FFP wiJ J focus on building coalitions
with
students and faculty so it will be harder than ever for the
university
to ignore our demands for a clean future. FFP
wiJ J also continue to hold actions against the negligence
of our university
in adequately addressing the climate
crisis.
As a leading academic institution
with a 13.8
hiJ J ion dollar endowment, Penn has a moral obligation
to
stop funding climate change. Learn more at
fossiJ fr eepenn.org and our weekly meetings.

FOSSIL

FREE
PENN

Pennfor ImmigrantRights
It is impossible
to neglectthe humanitarian
crisishappening
at the borderandit is
impossible
to neglectthat ICEfunctionsas an organization
that kidnapspeoplein broad
daylight.Contraryto manypeople'sbeliefs,thisis notonlyTrump'smaking- overthe past
severaldecades,bipartisanwarsandinterventions
in CentralAmerica,steadymilitarization
of the border,buildupof ICEandlegislations
suchas 287(g)(1996)andSB1070
(2010),
expansion
of privateprisons,relentlessanti-immigrantpropaganda,
andmanymorefactors
haveledto the crisiswe seetoday.JoinPennfor ImmigrantRightsto get involvedin the
struggle,whichgrowsmoreandmoreacuteeachday.Pennfor ImmigrantRightswas
instrumental
in turningPennintoa sanctuarycampusbackin 2016.Weadvocatefor
undocumented
studentshereat Penn,runan annualscholarship
for undocumented
students
in the Philadelphia
area,andfightfor immigrantrightsat large!
It hasbecomepopularrecentlyto pointoutthat we have
concentration
campsonthe border,to saythat ICEis the new
Gestapo,andto exclaimNeverAgain,butall that talk must
ultimatelybecoupledwith action!

Penn Association for Gender Equity
The Penn Association for Gender Equality (PAGE)is a studen t association at the
University of Penn sylvania that aims to promote gender and social justi ce . We are an
umbrella group that pro vides support for any and all stude nt groups whose missions
pertain to women 's or gender issues. PAGE works to bring the need s of women on
campu s to administrative meetings by advocating for policies and state ment s from
the university that prioritiz e survi vors and condemn practices like
cross-exam ination s that the departm ent of education ha s recommended. PAGE is
collaborating with other groups on initiatives with to make menst rual products
available for all student s, begin a diversity and ability training for professors , and
re-evaluate the composition of Locust walk- specifica lly its prevalence of fraternity
hou ses and lack of cultural centers. PAGE's programming represents a balance
b etween activist programming like know your rights training and protest attendance ,
education pro gramming through Freshmen Fellows and general body meetings, and
community building programming like open discussi on event s on topics from
fatphobia to immigration. PAGE also manag es Women's Week, which las t yea r
included around a dozen events such as a pan el of previously incarcerated wome n
and a 6B collaboration on relation ship violen ce . To get involved rea ch us at
http ://www.penngendereguity.org or
https://www .faceb ook.com/penngendereguity/ .

Radical South Asian Collective
The Radica l South Asian Collective i s a student -run organ iz ation at
Penn striving to create an in cl us i ve and in tersectiona l space for
radical South Asians to be engaged in community issues concerning
South Asia and beyond, includ in g deconstruct i ng hi erarchies such as
caste i sm and patriarchy.
RSACaims to bring together al l those who
consider themse l ves under the br oad umbrel l a
term ''South Asian'' i n order to f oster community
learning . Discussion spaces are hel d to learn f r om
others about what i t means to be South Asian and unlearn any
intolerance and bias that comes with the identity . For example,
colorism is a discriminat i on that travels al ong wi th many South
Asian immigran ts as they come to America. It is important for our
community to de -construct what col or i sm means and how i t affects the
way we treat one another . Past RSACevents i ncl ude a discussion on
South Asian sexuality,
a f i lm screening on Hindu nationa l ism, a
speaker event on caste, and a workshop on immigrant experiences.
RSACalso works cl ose l y with other activist
groups on campus like
PAGE, APSC, and SLAP. To get invo l ved reach us a'W
https://www.facebook.com / r adic alsouthasiancollect
i ve/.

~~ncl Arrests ~ethin~i~
S~teroatic-0ffre.ssion
~e~ond Arrests 'Rethin'tin3 S~stematic-oppression

is a relative!~ new

club on '"Penn'scampus that .focuses on sheddin3 l~ht on ·,ssues
involvin3mass ·,ncarceration and dismantnn3 the carceral state . lne club
holds events to enl~hten the student bod~ on various topics ran3·1~
{rom juvenile incarceration and mental health beh·1nd bars, to the
e.f.fects o{ incarceration on .families and the treatment o{ incarcerated
women . Eve~ month the 3roup pubhshes a newsletter on a new top ·,c
and holds an event or {undraiser to ra·,se mone~ {or the cause. lne
club hosts man~ speakers such as previous!~ ·,ncarcerated individuals
and leaders o{ non-pro.fit or3an·,~ations.
lne members o{ ~A'RS beneve that one b~ step in d·1smanthn3the
carceral state is to spread awareness and d·,scuss what ·,s occurrin3
behind pr·,son walls and the e.f.fects the s~stem has on people who
have completed their sentences . lne carceral state does not just
a.f.fect those behind bars but also impacts {amil~ structures,
commun·1ties1 childhood development, and more . 1)·1sparities in sentencin3
also has an e.f.fect on who {ans victim to the s~stem and at what
{re9uenc~ . ~A'RS hopes to continue en1~htenin3the student bod~ on
how the~ can 3et involved, sta~ aware, and {~ht {or those who cannot
{~ht {or themselves.

BEYOND
ARRESTS
:Rf-THINKING
SYSTfMATIC-OPPRfSSION
50

Partyfor Socialism
andLiberation
(PSL)
The Party for Socialismand Liberation(PSL)is a country-wideMarxist
organizationthat acts to put powerin the handsof the people.The party
believesthat the only solutionto the deepeningcrisis of capitalismis the
socialisttransformationof society.Thoughthe Democratand Republican
partiestout each other as enemies,they are united in the fact that they
representonlythe interestsof the rich,the interestsof moderncolonizers
(and their puppet colonized representatives),the interests of the
bourgeoisie.By contrast,the PSLrepresentsthe interestsof the poor and
oppressed,the ones facing fascist violence and the unorganizedones
getting robbedby their bosses - the vast majority of people.Only in a
world wherethe peoplehavethe poweroverthe institutionsthat pertain
to their lives and actuallyrun them themselvescan true emancipationbe
achieved.
Philly PSLis comprisedof three core missions. The first is Education,
wherethe branchhosts regularstudy groups,film screenings,and panel
discussions. The second is Servingthe People,where they help to
support the most marginalizedmembersof the community,providing
winter clothing, running a tutoring program and summer camp for
undocumentedimmigrant children, and running a free gym teaching
self-defenseclasses. The third and final is Fightingthe Power,where
they look to take down evil ruling class projects,recentlyprotestingand
occupyingICEand fighting to limit their power in Philadelphia,fighting
gentrificationprojectsalongsidecommunitymembers,and opposingthe
right wing coupattemptin Venezuela
.
Facebook.com/pslphilly
lnstagram@ phillyliberationcenter
51

Philly Socialists
Revolution has to be a mass movement; if it isn't driven by the masses then it's
doomed to fail! Perhaps the largest revolutionary socialist organization in Philly is
Philly Socialists. For the better part of a decade it has been a driving force behind
radical change in the city. It is a project driven organization and can be best
demonstrated through these. It runs the Philadelphia Tenants Union, fighting for
tenant rights and protecting people from illegal evictions. There's the Philadelphia
Partisan, a radical newspaper that is printed and distributed for free. It runs the
Prison Project, a newer project which drives a prison abolitionist philosophy through
pen pal events and is soon to be providing more direct community support. The
Dignity project fights for workers rights. The Cesar lnglesias
Community ~arden provides free food to residents of the
Kensington neighborhood.
Philly Socialists is also part of a national movement under
the Marxist Center - a new solidarity network between
dozens of similar local prOJ·ectsand sharing an explicitly
Marxist ideology. live need to support our communities and work to build a
movement that can topple even the most evil, powerful institutions!

Juntas
Juntas is a community-led, Latinx immigrant organization in South
Philadelphia fighting for our human rights as workers, parents, youth, and
immigrants . We believe that every human being has the right to a quality
education and the freedom to live with dignity regardless of immigration
status . Juntas combines leadership deve lopment, community organizing,
and focused collaborations with other community-based and advocacy
organizations to build the power of their community members so they
may be active agents of change and work against their own oppression.
Persona l successes include: co-writing and passing po licy
=that built Philly's reputation as a sanctuary city,
,, _
campaigning to get Javier Flores to remain in the US after
c
._,~,~/
taking sanctuary for 11months at Arch St. Methodist church,
ls7~ 11fllllllHII
and creating and winning the# end PARS campaign which
'TIQ. C removed a database that would release personal
1, ..J information of arrested individua ls that ICE would use to
detain and deport peop le believed to be undocumented .
Juntas is involved in the Shut Down Berks coalition, which aims to shut the
Berks family detention center which is located an hou r north of Philly . This
includes raising awareness and supporting current detainees. Juntas also
spearheads Community Resistance Zones (CRZ) in South Philade lphia,
where a large portion of the city's Latinx immigrant community. CRZs are
areas in which community members know what their rights are when
interacting with ICE & police in order to prepare residents to defend
themselves and their neighbors.
To support this radical organization that depends on donations go to
https :Uvamosjuntos.org/donate
s2

liLJ

J'

Dur
City
Dur
Schools

! 11

Our City Our Schools (OCOS) is a Philadelphia-based
coalition group that fights for an equitably funded,
democratically
controlled school district in which all
students, regardless of background, have the opportunity
to
thrive. OCOS was created to end the School Reform
Commission (SRC), which was the state- and city-appointed
school board that governed Philly public schools for almost
20 years and was responsible for closing 30 schools amid
the school district budget crisis. OCOS successfully won
their campaign in abolishing the SRC; however, an appointed
school board still exists. OCOS continues to fight for a
democratically
elected school board that holds itself
accountable to the residents of Philadelphia and for the
Philadelphia School District to receive the equitable school
funding it deserves.
In addition, OCDS released several reports regarding
the current conditions of Philadelphia public schools and
what needs to be done to address them. One includes the
Proposal for Equitable School Funding, which reveals how
much revenue could be produced by creating policies that
assured fair funding within Philadelphia. Suggested policies
include ending the 10 Vear Tax Abatement received by newly
developed buildings, as well as having mega-nonprofits,
such as Penn begin paying PILOTs. Another report, "Toxic Tax
Breaks," reveals how the revenue lost by the newly built, tax
abated buildings equates to the cost of damages and
resources lost by the Philadelphia school district that exists
under its current toxic environment
Penn Student Power is a coalition member of OCOS
and is a pathway for Penn students to join OCOS. Follow
OCOS on Facebook at Our City Our Schools. To read more on
ocos· reports, urls are below!

ocos Funding Report: bttn;lltlnyurLcam/EguttablaFundlng
OCOS Toxic Tax Breaks Report:
https://tinyurLcam/ToxicTaxBreaks

53

Tuition this year is a little over $70k. For those of you whose moms a11d/or
dads can fully financially support then1 to be l1ere, great for you. On the other
hand, for those of you who are like me, on full or partial financial aid plus
scholarships, we've managed to survive mostly on someone else's dollar. I'm
writing this to you because when I entered Penn, no one warned me about how
costly it actually is to be at the prestigious ~*University Of Pennsylvania*~ I
thought I'd take a hot second to share with you my thoughts.

Party Scene.
First thing's first: e11joyNSO as mtich as you can. NSO is one of the few
experiences in your undergradtiate career where practically anything and
everything is free. Soon enotigh, you'll be bombarded with invitations to BYOs,
downtowns, formals, and vvhateverform of debauchery that tickles your interest.
(For the purpose of this segment, I won't be talking about the ~free~ frat parties
that happen practically every ,iveekend.)I didn't realize how ostracizing it ,ivasfor
me to constantly have to tur11down invites from friends and student groups who
could afford these social gatherings. No one told me that karaoke/BYO/dinner
nights were about $20+ a head when split eve11ly- I learned this after n1yfirst
two BYOs. It took until the second ti1neto realize how badly my bank account was
crying because I was too drunk the first tin1earound to notice I venmo-ed so1neone
$26 for "ken's seafood bvo ;)."

r ---------------I

Fina11cial aid. I

Penn can easily scheme you if yo11don't know who to speak to or know what to
ask/say ! Every se1nester,your tuition/bill ,ivillfluctuate seemingly without reason.
I If you decide to address this vvitl1SFS (which I highly recon1mendyou doing), your I
initial visit will likely be daunting. It's extren1elydifficultas a low-incomestudent
to walk into SFS, a place where these people can 1nakea few clicks on a keyboard
I and either make or break you, and seek financial help. Despite working our asses I
off,we may feel as though we're lucky to be at Penn. Because of this, I believe,
we're reluctant to seek help and ask for 1nore.We might feel the need to be grateful
for what we have and what's already being provided by Penn (especially
I
financially). But I urge you to look past these insecurities. I
Yot1have every right to seek help a11dgai11support from the institution you're
attending.If the SFS advisor you have isn't doing much good, ask to switdlP
advisors.

I
I
I
I

~-----------------

I
I
I
I
I

l

High;y-Aided ~rogram~ + Reso.urces









1

I

• One of the few good things about Penn's financial aid is that they 've recently set •
up a whole bunch of programs and resources for highly -aided students . For all
incoming freshmen, if you need a laptop, Penn will cover the cost to buy one for
you. And if you don't have health insurance , you 'll be able to sign up for Penn

• Student Insurance Plan which SRFS can cover with a grant. During breaks ,
they 'll also cover meal plans during breaks if you still happen to be on campus .
It's usually a card loaded with however much money you need which you can

• spend anywhere , as long as they take debit cards . Classes and study abroad
programs are covered too , depending on the total costs , through grants and
loans. Greenfield lntercultural Center also has a ton of amazing programs that'll
• help make things easier , especially their cheap option for summer storage. Make •
sure that you take advantage of all of them when you get the chance. I know
these resources and programs will make your time here at Penn a little easier
(also there 's a groupme called FGLI Community @ Penn you can join for more •
• resources).

I

I
I

I

I

I

I
I















. ..J

Social and Professional Capital.
You might be feeling pressure to already be thinking about summer internships
and jobs. When it comes down to the internship and job search , you might feel as
though you 're at a huge disadvantage . At least for me , I felt at a disadvantage
because my parents , aunts , and uncles couldn 't hook me up with an internship at
Google , Facebook, Goldman Sachs. We clearly didn 't have those types of
connections. As a first -generation college student, it was difficult to navigate the
professional world because I lacked not only the appropriate connections but
also the social and professional capital.
At Penn , the majority of students here actually come from families of higher
education , a privilege I clearly did not have. This privilege , I believe , has
fostered the confidence and capital for many Penn students to successfully
navigate the professional world , among many others. As the son of two
immigrants who both gave up education after escaping their home country , I
don 't blame my parents for not having gone to college , getting a degree , and
getting a job that can pay for a $70k tuition ; I don 't blame them for not being
able to connect me with people who can facilitate my professional and career
development; and I don't blame them for not teaching me how to speak
confidently to professionals and equipping me with the soft skills needed to
thrive in a competitive world. If you find yourself resonating with some of my
sentiment , I want to pass along a few words of advice: you can do it. You
can , honestly . I believe in you .

56



1ca

Accessing mental and physical health
care on campus can be daunt ing.
Lean on frie nds and stude nt leaders
whe n you need help - we've navigated
the system and can help you get what
you need! In the meantime, here's the
basics of making Student Health
Services (SHS)and Counseling and
Psychological Services (CAPS)work
for you :
Counselingand PsychologicalServices:
provides free, confidential mental health care
to students at 3624 Market St., 1st Floor West.

enta
eat
esources



You can call CAPS 24/7 at
215-898-7021 to talk to a clinician , or
drop in during office hours if you
need to speak with someone
immediately.



Be aware they operate on a
short-term care model! However, in
severe cases, some students are
allowed to stay longer than the
average 8 sessions.



They will attempt to refer you to
outside therapist either immediately
or after a number of sessions - if you

need to stay within the CAPS system,
insist on it!
o

This includes being unable
to afford travel to or copays
for an outside therapist, or
needing to see the same
therapist for insurance
purposes.

57








You can request a therapist who
fits your needs - if you'd like to
see a provider of color or one
who shares your sexual
orientation, mention it as part of
what effective care at CAPS
would look like for you.
However, your request may not
be assured.
CAPShas group therapy options,
which can be affinity spaces for
marginalized students. Check
out Body Love for Women and
Femmes of Color or Genesis
(transgender/GNCstudents).
If you prefer to speak about
mental health care with other
students, check out mental
health student groups on
campus! Some are listed toward
the end of this guide.

Student Health Services: provides free,

confidential medical appointments at
their office in Suite 100 of 3535 Market St.

Most appointments can be
scheduled online, which allows
you to choose a time and
provider with a high degree of
privacy.
There is a Penn Student Health
Insurance Plan representative
available in person at SHSwho
can help students with
questions about their insurance
coverage. You can also reach out
to SHSadministration to receive
help if you have trouble with
medical bills or need assistance
with health insurance.







Sexual health services are available
in both gynecologic and primary
care
0
You can get free condoms at
the cashier window (as well as
other campus locations, such
as the Women's Center or
LGBTCenter).
0
STItesting is covered by the
Penn Student Health
Insurance Plan (PSIP),so get
tested regularly!
o
SHScan provide Pre-Exposure
Prophylaxis (PrEP)
prescriptions, which can help
prevent HIV infection .
o
If you experience sexual
violence, SHSis able to
provide care in the aftermath
including emergency birth
control, STIscreening, and
information on how to access
medications such as PEP
(though not forensic kits). Fees
for these services are waived.
If you would like to see a LGBTQ
specialist, look up "SHS LGBTQ
working group" and request one of
them when scheduling an
appointment!
Transgender health care at SHSis
comprehensive, and includes
hormone replacement therapy and
referrals for gender confirmation
surgeries.
o
Reachout to Penn
Non-Cis/ Trans People of
Color (TPOC)if you have an
questions about accessing
transgender care at Penn or
want to speak to students
who are undergoing care 58
about their experiences!

Confidential
Resources on
Campus

esources
u1·v:iYors

Penn Women's
Center (PWC)
3643 Locust Walk
215-898-8611
The Penn Women's Center provides education, advocacy, and crisis
counseling, and co-facilitates a support group for survivors. PWC staff
can assist victims in navigating the different resources at both Penn and
in the broader community. PWC supports all students regardless of
gender identity.
Counseling & Psychological Services (CAPS)
3624 Market St
215-898-7021
CAPS offers a range of services including consultation, group and
individual counseling, and medication reviews. CAPS also has the
Sexual Trauma Treatment Outreach and Prevention (STTOP) Team, a
group of clinicians dedicated to providing confidential care, support, and
advocacy to students who have experienced interpersonal violence.
Student Health Service (SHS)
3535 Market St, Suite 100
215-746-3535
The Student Health Service (SHS) can provide evaluation and treatment
to victims of all forms of interpersonal violence. SHS providers can
perform examinations, provide testing and treatment of sexually
transmissible infections, provide emergency contraception, and arrange
for referrals. Office visits are covered in full by the Clinical Fee and the
Penn Student Insurance Plan (PSIP). Charges for lab tests related to a
sexual assault are waived.

59

Resources in the Philly Community
Mazzoni Health Center
215-985-3300
Provides medical care, counseling , and case management services
for the LGBT community . www.mazzonicenter.org
Philadelphi a Sexual Assault Response Center (PSARC)
215-685-3251
Provide s forensic medical exams and treatment for sexual assa ult.
You are not required to make an official report but the police will
still need to escort yo u to the center for the exam.
Women Against Abuse Legal Center
215-686-7082
Provide s legal assistance and representation for victims/surv ivors
of domestic violence . www.wome nagainstabuse.org
Philadelphi a Dome stic Violence Hotline
866-723-3041
Provide s 24-hour crisis response. Is a collaboration between
Philadelphia 's Dome stic violence agencies and can connect callers
with shelter access , counsel ing services, etc.
Women Organized Against Rape (WOAR)
215-985-3333
Provide s crisis counseling , court and hospital accompaniments , as
well as long term counseling and support groups for
vict ims/survivors of sexual assault.
60

Penn Initiative for Minority Mental Health (PIMMH)
is an organization that aims to promote a culture of mental
wellness and decrease the stigma surrounding mental health
within underrepresented communities at the Universityof
Pennsylvania.This past year, our theme was "RedefineSuccess".
Allof our events within the past two semesters
have centered around redefining notions and stigmas that greatly impact minority
students at Penn. Our first event after the organization's revivalon campus in
August,2018 focused on the Imposter Syndrome, a psychologicalpattern in which
an individualdoubts their accomplishments and fears being exposed as a fraud.
Though this particular event hosted a diverse panel of students, PIMMHevents
range from discussions to study hours to community service.
This upcoming semester, we plan to continue having monthly events and to further
our mission on campus.Thoughwe currently do not have a general body, you are
more than welcome to join the PIMMHcommunity by coming to our events. We
hope to see you at PIMMH'sevents this semester enjoyingthe good discussion and
free food!

Lambda Alliance

is a coalition group which represents

gender and sexual minority
constituents

(LGBT+) students

and the community

work together,

hosts community

issues to administration

by facilitating

at large. Lambda creates
events, and represents

, other student leaders,

services

improved
program

for first-year

the level of institutional
through

to

staff , and faculty .
LGBT
and

access to (through an

of) gender neutral bathrooms . Also in the works is

record keeping across administrative

privacy for transgender

our

gender and sexual minority

with campus physical

mental health providers , and to increase
in the number

contact between

on campus through ongoing efforts

to improve LGBT student experiences
increase

of

space for constituents

Over the past year , Lambda has been focused on increasing
access to Wellness

the interests

offices in order to facilitate more

students . This year also marks the development
students

which aims to build coalitions between

knowledge

our new Education

program

Lambda General Body Meetings

of a
and increase

and access among new students . Get involved
or by coming to one of our regularly

(GBMs) , hosted at the LGBT Center!

occurring

61

AsianPacificS'fudenfCoal;f;on(APS'C)
exis+s as an allianceof Asian
PacificIslander (API)sfuden+ 9roups a+ +he Vniversify of Pennsylvania.The primary
purpose of A\'S"C
is +o represen+ +he inferes+s and causes of +he API COMMunify+o +he
Vniversify adMinisfrafion. A\'S"C
also funcfions +oproMofe and celebra+e +he richness of
API culfure, facilifa+e coMmunicafion befween or9anizafions locafed wifhin or exfernal fo
Penn,and provides a foruM for discussion +o crea+e acfions fo be++er +he sfuden+
experience. APS"C
(alon9 wifh ofher sfuden+ leaders in various or9anizafions) en9a9es wifh
+he bB +o enable solufions for issues impacfin9 Minorifized comMunifies.
The acfivisM of API sfuden+ leaders (esoferic and
exoferic +o APS"C)
However even wifh +his rich
hisfory of leadership, Asian American S"fudiesa+
Penn remains under-supporfed by +he insfifufion
and PAACH(alon9 wifh MAl<VV
and La Casa Lafina)
is s+illplaced in a baseMenf while +he universify
alloca+es ifs resources +o Mercenary endeavors
such as fhe cons+rucf ion new VIP 9uesf-house.
As you navi9a+eyour way +hrou9h Penn,pay a++en+ion +o how issues iMpacfin9
minorifized sfuden+s are always secondary fo +he ins+ifufion. Bu+ +his does no+Mean
you do no+have adMinisfrafions who 9enuinely care and your efforfs fo bef+er +his
campus will be fruifless.

Latinx Coalition (LC)

SC?e>ks
to promote> tl16' growtl,

and

advance>mC?nt of tlie> Lat inx community . We>strive> to Facilitate> e>ffC?ctive>
communicat ion w it l, in and be>twe>e>ntlie> Lat inx organ izations at Pe>nn and to
provide> a unifie>d voice> For t lie> Latinx stude>nt body . We>collaborate> witl,
policy-mal< ing bodie>s, sucl, as tlie> GB and UA , to promote> tl,e> growtl,
of t l,e>
Latinx commun ity in orde>r to make> comparable> w it l, tlie> pC?rce>ntage>of
Latinxs in tlie> Unite>d StatC?s tlie> pe>rce>ntage> of Latinx stude>nts , Faculty ,
and staff at tl7C?Unive>rsity of Pe>nnsylvania .
We>advocate
on be>lialf of Lat inx stude>nts to gain a b igge>r
pl,ysical space> on campus , as we>ll as to cre>ate> more?
transpare>ncy
wit l, Unive>rsity Admin istration . We>plan ,
Facilitate> , and coordinate> stude>nt programm ing and colle>ct ,
manage>, an d distr ibute> Funds For tlie> be>ne>Fitof tlie>
constitue>nt
groups of tl,e> Latinx Coalition . We>se>e>kto
FostC?r de>sirable> rC?lations w itl, tlie> obje>ctivC? of building a
strong ne>tworl < of Latinx stude>nts , rC?gardle>ss of
socioe>conomic or de>mograpl,ic bac l<ground , to incre>ase>
1l$ 1T Y of P ENNSYLVANIA
v isibil ity on our campus .
We>l,ost bimontl,ly
me>e>t
ings as we>ll as spe>cial e>ve>nts tl,rougl,out
t lie>
scl,ool ye>ar. All Latinx stude>nt gro u ps at tlie> Unive>rsity o f Pennsylvania
are> e>ligible>For cons ide>rat ion For me>mb e>rsl,ip . Tl,is ye>ar, we>aim to cre>ate> a
Latinx RC?cruitme>nt We>e>ke>ndin orde>r to bring in more> stude>nts , C?stablisl,
more> projC?cts in wl,icl, constitue>nts
may be>involve>d , update> tlie> VPUL
62
wC?bsite> For La Casa , and cre>atC? be>tte>r re>lationsl,ips
witl, Administration.

Latinx Coalition
UNIVE

UMOJAis the umbrella

organization for black
undergraduate groups at the University of
Pennsylvania, and we serve as facilitators, advocates,
and resource providers for the black community. our
purpose is to unite students and student groups of the
African Diaspora at the University of Pennsylvania
through effective collaboration, increased political
representation, and the dissemination of information.
As an advocate, UMOJAconsults with our constituents
to represent the demands and wishes of the Black
community to administrators, departments, and all
external entities. At every GBM(general body meeting),
second and fourth of each month, we reporte updates
and inquire for feedback, questions, concerns, etc. from
our constituents on our plan of action. some of our goals
we have been exploring this year are unity and
sustainability in our organizations and as students at
Penn. We would like to create information pipelines that
allow for knowledge to be passed down in ways that are
institutionalized and effective. We are proud to be apart
of a long history of black leaders and trailblazers at this
University and hope to make the change that this
community and all future members of it deserves. To get
in contact with us, please email up.umoia@gmail.com
for more information!

63

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