To be greener, we must want to do more than sign a pledge. At face value, the commitment to be carbon-neutral seems like a no-brainer.
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Letter to the editor: New meal plan does not make dining more transparent, is unfair to low-income students
As a resident and a House Fellow, the residence halls were foundational in my social and academic college experience. With nearly all first-year students living on campus, Housing helps form intimate communities to contrast the enormity of the University and brings together students from all academic, regional and ideological backgrounds to an unstructured social setting — a phenomenon not found elsewhere at the school to such significance. With how critical a role Housing plays in campus life, I am concerned about how the mandatory Dining deposit will impact low-income students access to our state’s public flagship university.
Prior to the 1970s, the term “pipeline” was used in industry to describe the process in which a product is pushed through the development phase and out into the market.
Board of Regents take easy way out, enact misguided free speech policyThinking of protesting a speaker coming to a UW campus?
Letter to the Editor: Proposed dining plan will unfairly impact students of different economic, religious backgrounds
Recently the University released a policy proposal to mandate a $1,400 non-refundable dining hall deposit for incoming freshman living in the dorms.
Earlier in November there was a monumental leak in the Keystone Pipeline, resulting in over 200,000 gallons of oil spilling into the land of South Dakota, close to the Lake Traverse Indian Reservation.
Last Tuesday, FCC Commissioner and Trump-appointee Ajit Pai released plans to rollback net neutrality.
According to data collected by UW-Madison from 2006-’11, the average graduation rate of students was 56.8 percent in four years and 81.9 percent in five years.
This past week’s news headlines highlighted stories such as majorsexual assault allegations and the House Republicans passing a dangerous tax plan, yet the College Republicans of UW-Madison chose to dedicate their “CR’s Newsflash” vlog about a tweet.Not about one of the countless tweets made by President Trump irrationally insulting Kim Jong-un, threatening a nuclear war, or spewing blatantly false facts.
Two of the worst mass shootings in American history have occurred within the last two months.
Education is something that has so much power. It has the possibility to change lives and better the future.
The 2016 Campus Climate Survey found that only 35 percent of trans students felt welcome on campus.
For the past two years, we have been fighting to establish a Hmong American Studies Certificate Program at the University of Wisconsin-Madison.
As the Legislative Affairs Committee of the Associated Students of Madison we made the deliberate decision as a body to not protest an invited conservative speaker, Jordan Peterson.Despite this decision, we will continue to be vigilant in our defense of student power.
Wisconsin’s economy has sputtered since the Great Recession, with slower wage growth and deeper income inequality than most American states.
Gun control doesn’t work!” Except for in Australia, Scotland and Japan...The recent shootings we have experienced show that gun violence is a uniquely American problem and it’s time to stop pretending that consistent mass shootings are “unavoidable.” By extension, it’s time to recognize that we need stricter gun control.
The state elections on Tuesday were a resounding success for Democrats. Ralph Northam beat out Republican opponent Ed Gillespie for Virginia in a 9-point victory, and Republicans lost at least 14 seats in the House of Delegates which could potentially cause the majority to shift to Democrats.
In mid-October, President Trump announced that he will not recertify the Iran nuclear deal, following through on his campaign promise to end one of the Obama Administration’s signature achievements.
At 22 years old, as I get to finally conclude the unwritten chapter that is my Bachelor’s Degree, I am thrust into a world of Partying On School Nights and Meeting That One Guy From Tinder.
In June of 2017, right after students left school for the summer, the Wisconsin state Assembly passed a bill called “The Free Speech Resolution” (SB 250), a policy that would punish students disrupting speakers on campus by threatening suspension and expulsion.