Wisconsin’s commitment to environmental conservation, long a critical component of state politics, has taken a backseat in this age of budget cuts under Gov.
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I was an 18-year-old UW freshman in 1991 when I helped shepherd Hillary Clinton through a visit to the Law School and a walk back down Bascom Hill. Most of the American public did not yet know of her then, but I did. She was more than just the wife of the candidate I supported in the upcoming Democratic primaries.
I sit in an early morning lecture struggling to focus on my notebook. When the horizontal blue lines on the paper begin to blur, my eyes shift to concentrate on another source of distraction and I am supplied with rows upon rows of computer screens.
As highly-educated college students on a politically active campus in an election year, there is perhaps no better time to realize our civic duty as students of UW-Madison.
Recently it seems like more and more events happening in the news are connected with each other. Of course Jennifer Aniston flying to New York to get away from Los Angeles has a direct correlation to the heartbreaking split of celebrity couple Brad Pitt and Angelina Jolie.
I have to admit, when Donald Trump announced he was running for president, I was a bit intrigued by his candidacy.
Wisconsin is front and center in this year’s presidential election, but the state’s U.S. Senate race is just as pivotal.
Chancellor Rebecca Blank’s announcement that she intends to raise out-of-state tuition was an unforeseeable plot twist.
My first legitimate volunteering experience was during my freshman year of high school. Having the desire to strengthen my high school résumé and to experience some meaningful service, I participated in an annual trip through my school to a small community in El Portillo, Nicaragua.
Students at UW-Madison are stuck in the epicenter of Wisconsin’s disastrous political discourse.
In the continued aftermath of the 2008 financial crisis, people on both the left and right side of the political spectrum have proposed various solutions to the country’s economic woes.
When September rolls around, the red-and-white comes out in Madison. Badger fever settles over campus and around the state; I sit here writing this after gleefully watching the Badgers dominate the Michigan State Spartans with a final score of 30-6.
There are many downsides of the wide-scale economic recession, and one of them happen to be the increase of the tuition costs in higher education.
There are 43,193 students enrolled at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. These 43,193 students are trying to complete homework assignments on time.
Capitalism doesn’t seem to be valued as strongly as it once was. We hear that businesses should exist to benefit society.
Everyone knows that recycling is important. It helps to save resources and is an easy way to lower our carbon footprint as individuals.
There are memes all over the internet that poke fun at the situation when someone receives a holiday card.
In today’s media world, the news can often be intimidating, dense and boring. If readers don’t make it a point to constantly stay up-to-date, they can feel lost in the swamp of names, places and events.
The start of a new school year. The celebration of a Badger football game. The birthday of a lab partner’s roommate’s pet fish.
When I first came to campus in the fall of 2014, homelessness was something that I identified as a problem right away, and it is has only gotten worse recently.