UHS psychologist and former international student Canzi Wang uses her own experiences to help combat cultural differences in counseling.
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The Campus Women’s Center is dedicated to upholding feminist ideals, opening up a space to discuss social justice issues and providing a voice to students who don’t otherwise feel acknowledged on campus Finance Coordinator Kyle Brown said Tuesday.The Campus Women’s Center is an organization funded through segregated fees paid by students, and upholds its mission through a wide variety of programming offered to students.
Historically, products that use lenses either produce sharp, realistic images or they have a large field of vision, but a UW-Madison research team has designed a way to achieve both—all in a very tiny package.The team, led by UW-Madison professor of electrical and computer engineering Hongrui Jiang, developed the first flexible Fresnel zone plate microlenses, according to a university release.
A former international student who earned her doctorate in counseling psychology, University Health Services psychologist Canzi Wang provides counseling for current international UW-Madison students who may face cultural barriers.Wang hopes to help international students who are struggling with the difficulties of adapting to an entirely new culture and country, according to a university release.
The UW-Madison Faculty Senate approved several policy changes Monday meant to protect tenured positions from layoffs, termination and displacement in a way that gives more power to faculty members.
Enrollment can be a stressful time for us students. Especially when there seems to be an overwhelming number of requirements that we must fulfill in order to graduate. With enrollment for next semester right around the corner, it is a good time to start thinking and planning ahead to make your schedule work for you. Doing more of what you want is entirely possible, even with taking prerequisite courses and fulfilling requirements. All it takes is a little forethought, future planning, a positive attitude and an open mind.
State Treasurer Matt Adamczyk condemned the Board of Commissioners of Public Lands’ use of interest earnings toward UW-Madison’s Nelson Institute for Environmental Studies in a Monday press release.
UW-Madison researchers recently created a new and improved flexible phototransistor that could make many lenses more closely mimic mammals’ eyes.
Something about this year’s Go Big Read is a little different. What was once an attempt to engage and unite the campus around a common theme has become a powerful conversation among students, faculty and the surrounding Madison community. Dealing with the issue of racial inequity in the criminal justice system, this year’s Go Big Read hits home for those on and off campus.
As current college students know, a college diploma is just about mandatory to succeed in the highly competitive job market after graduation. However, obtaining that diploma is an extremely costly task. It costs nearly $25,000 for Wisconsin residents to attend UW-Madison each year, with tuition for out-of-state students soaring to nearly $45,000. Under the current system for higher education, families either have to save for decades or plunge into the black hole of student loans to afford the cost of a college education. However, during this current election cycle, candidates are batting around the idea of a free public college education for students. This would not only alleviate the financial and emotional stress from millions of families across the country, but would also jump-start the American economy.
Everyone’s had a dragged-out Sunday at College Library. A stack of empty paper coffee cups. Bags of sour gummy worms forming a pile. A mountain of unfinished work. I often find myself stuck in this all-too familiar scene until the walls blend into the floor and my reading comprehension abilities are put into question. When I finally make my escape, it is not without a pledge that Helen and I will meet again next Sunday to repeat the same mundane production.
A UW-Madison bacteriology professor, along with 17 other scientists from around the world, proposed a new way of approaching the study of microbes Wednesday, according to a university press release.
The Facilities Planning & Management project team unveiled the newest stage of UW-Madison’s Campus Master Plan during its third public open house Tuesday.The Campus Master Plan is a collective effort between Facilities Planning & Management, planning consultants and the university community to establish a process of orderly growth for the campus.
Community activist and attorney Rev. Everett Mitchell now aims to bring restorative justice approaches to the Dane County Circuit Court, after launching a campaign for the fourth branch seat Tuesday.“Given the disparities we’ve had in our communities, I’ve realized that if we are going to have any systemic change, we need to have people involved in the systemic change itself,” Mitchell said.Mitchell currently works as the Director of Community Relations at UW-Madison, and also serves as a pastor at Christ the Solid Rock Baptist Church in Madison.Mitchell previously worked as a domestic abuse prosecutor for Dane County, which he said informed him of the various issues people of color face in the courts.“The issue was a mix of race and poverty,” Mitchell said.
This year’s Go Big Read book impacted more than just the 5,000 students who received a copy at the Chancellor’s Convocation, as area law enforcement read Bryan Stevenson’s “Just Mercy.”
The last of this year’s UW-Madison Massive Open Online Courses will explore how climate change can affect public health and the policy that comes with it, according to a Tuesday university press release.
Bryan Stevenson, the author of this year’s Go Big Read book, filled Varsity Hall in Union South Monday night during a talk on mass incarceration and race.
Members of the UW-Madison student organization Promoting Awareness, Victim Empowerment are planning to add speaker events and new programs through funds allocated by the Student Services Finance Committee.
As scientific fields rapidly evolve, putting more emphasis on effective communication skills and accessibility, the newest president of the Ecological Society of America said she will use decades of experience as an ecologist to navigate the organization through changing times.
The Board of Regents’ sixth-annual bake sale was a smash hit last weekend. Drawing off the energetic homecoming crowds, the Regents were able to sell over $200 worth of brownies, cookies, bars and other delicious treats.“In a time marred by plummeting state funding and increasing enrollment rates, it falls upon us as board members to make sure that this institution stays afloat,” Board President Regina Millner said.The Regents spent much of the week leading up to the sale perfecting their recipes and making colorful signs to raise awareness for their fundraising cause.