This week The Daily Cardinal writer Todd Stevens talks to Laura England, lead singer of Madison blues band the Mud Angels.'
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With the 2011 Academy Awards coming up this Sunday, Daily Cardinal senior film critics Riley Beggin and Mike Kujak, along with arts editor Todd Stevens, provide their predictions for who will go home with the little gold men, who got unjustly snubbed and how the horse race stacks up.
Only Bryon Eagon seemed to stand out among the other contenders in the District 8 discussion
Todd: Todd Stevens
An analysis of the ""State of the UW Freshmen"" shows this year's incoming students are entering UW at an opportune time.
One more round of midterm elections is in the books, and it was a sweeping victory for Republicans nationwide. While the GOP victory may not have been as dominant as many had projected, the Republicans were still able to take the U.S. House of Representatives, grab a lion's share of the country's governorships and oust Democratic senate stalwarts, including Wisconsin's own Russ Feingold. But here in Wisconsin's 2nd Congressional District, Democratic Representative Tammy Baldwin didn't even flinch.
With ASM elections taking place this week, the FACES slate must make amends for blocking prior reform movements.
Every two years, Madison city government refreshes itself with elections for seats in its Common Council. Sometimes these elections are trivial — see Madison's District 4, which very well might be represented by Mike Verveer until the apocalypse, and possibly afterward. But other districts, such as campus-area District 8, serve as wonderful laboratories for democracy, with competitive races in almost every election cycle.
The ASM constitution is not the monster the Vote No Coalition has made it out to be.
Winter break is now over, and it is time for all of us at The Daily Cardinal to shake the dust off our word processors and get back to work. Surely we're in for four months of exciting breaking news, insightful commentary and pulse-pounding investigative reporting.
As should be plainly obvious to anybody glancing at today's opinion page, this past Tuesday Madison's Alcohol License Review Committee rejected a proposal by District 8 Ald. Bryon Eagon to create a permanent student position on the ALRC. The proposal had previously been approved by the Common Council Organizational Committee, a body akin to the Committee on Rules in the state Legislature.
Due to the unnecessarily stringent ALRC, a new restaurant proposal appears doomed.',1,1
For those of you keeping score in the battle for the state of Wisconsin's reputation, alcoholism increased its commanding lead over responsibility last week.
A couple of weeks ago, The Daily Cardinal crafted a week-long feature for the opinion page dedicated to science education in America. We took a look at how science is shaped in the mind-grapes of America's adolescents, from pre-school all the way up to Calculus 222. One of the key points we emphasized throughout the week was the need for more people to think like scientists, to stop taking things at face value and actually dig and experiment to find the truth.
It was fitting to see two well-reasoned opinion columns in the Daily Cardinal about UW-Madison tuition policy. While Samantha Witthuhn and Todd Stevens had different perspectives, the debate is welcome because, in my opinion, nothing is more important to the future of the university than our relationship with the state and our approach to tuition.
Mike Mikalsen and I don't agree on much. Mikalsen, the research assistant and lead strategist for state Rep. Steve Nass, R-Whitewater, has played a central role in Nass' work as the main thorn in the side of UW-Madison. So as I spoke with Mikalsen over the phone last week concerning the proposed New Badger Partnership, it was no surprise that I disagreed with much of what he said.
UW-Madison's proposed changes to the student codes of conduct are unfair to accused parties.