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Prof. Amy Gutmann Ph.D.


Self Description

November 2011: 'Amy Gutmann, the president of the University of Pennsylvania and a professor of political science, and Dennis F. Thompson, a professor of government at Harvard, are the authors of the forthcoming book “The Spirit of Compromise: Why Governing Demands It and Campaigning Undermines It.” '

http://www.nytimes.com/2011/11/30/opinion/compromise-and-the-supercommittee.html

Third-Party Descriptions

June 2010: '"It's going down, and it's going down dramatically," said Amy Gutmann, president of Penn. "A typical family earning $90,000 a year attends Penn tuition-free. A typical family earning $40,000 a year attends Penn with tuition, room and board covered."'

http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/content/article/2010/06/05/AR2010060500717.html

Relationships

RoleNameTypeLast Updated
Student/Trainee (past or present) Harvard University Organization Nov 30, 2011
Student/Trainee (past or present) London School of Economics (LSE) Organization Nov 30, 2011
Employee/Freelancer/Contractor (past or present) New York Times Source Nov 29, 2011
Member of (past or present) President's Council on Bioethics Organization Nov 30, 2011
Student/Trainee (past or present) Radcliffe College Organization Nov 30, 2011
Organization Head/Leader (past or present) University of Pennsylvania, The ("Penn") Organization Jun 20, 2010
Family Member Prof. Michael Doyle Person Nov 30, 2011
Cooperation (past or present) Prof. Dennis F. Thompson Ph.D. Person Nov 30, 2011

Articles and Resources

Date Fairness.com Resource Read it at:
Nov 29, 2011 How to Free Congress’s Mind (Op-Ed)

QUOTE: Institutional reforms themselves require a change in the mind-sets of our political leaders, and they will not happen without compromise. Either legislators adopt a compromising attitude, in which case the reforms are not essential, or they do not adopt it, in which case they will not be able to agree on the reforms. There is no deus ex machina that will save Congress from itself.

New York Times
Jun 06, 2010 Colleges offer grants, work-study to reduce students' debt

QUOTE: More than 50 colleges -- including elite private schools and flagship state universities in Virginia and Maryland -- have eliminated or capped loans in their financial aid portfolios for some or all students, promising enough aid in grants and work-study to cover most of the gap between what they charge and what each student can afford to pay. At a handful of private universities with sizable endowments, including Princeton, Harvard and the University of Pennsylvania, the goal is quite literally to eliminate loan debt for most graduating seniors.

Washington Post