With a goal to significantly modify the state campaign finance laws, Republicans have introduced a three-part bill to the Wisconsin State Legislature on which the Assembly is scheduled to vote Tuesday.
Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of The Daily Cardinal's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query. You can also try a Basic search
107 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
State Street may have been dead Tuesday night, but the Majestic Theatre could not have been more alive as the New York City-based band DIIV took the stage. I stepped into the theater without expectation, having only heard of the band because they were playing at the Majestic. Not only was this my first experience with DIIV, it was my first experience in the theater itself. The venue provided an enclosed setting and as a result, I found myself fully immersed auditorily and visually within the spectacle onstage.
With feigned conviction in his voice, 18-year-old Sam Brooks completely and utterly tricked his mother into believing he would call her each and every day of his upcoming freshman year of college.
Employees recognized as Classified Staff will be known as University Staff starting July 1 partly because human resource policies will soon be handled solely by UW-Madison, according to a UW-Madison release.
With our current level of understanding of the processes of the human brain, attempting to diagnose, treat and identify issues of the mind can be as difficult as launching an expedition into outer space. Just as we have developed many tools over the years to expand our knowledge of the universe, our methods of examination of the interior realm of the brain have similarly been improved upon.
Protesters rallied in Madison and around the state Tuesday demanding reforms to the Dane County’s criminal justice system following a grand jury's decision not to indict the officer who shot 18-year-old Michael Brown in Ferguson, Missouri in August.
Sustainability is one of the key elements of any television show. For comedies, it may be the most important element. Once a show stops being funny, it’s (normally) cancelled. Of course, the longer a show runs, the less likely it is to be cancelled regardless of quality (looking at you, “Family Guy”). And, obviously, the longer a comedy runs, the harder it is to come up with new, unique situations and the easier it is to fall back on what worked before. Rarely do you find a show that does not stagnate—even “Seinfeld” was not as good at the end. Yet, “It’s Always Sunny In Philadelphia”—which borrows a lot from “Seinfeld”—is atop the short list of shows you still have to watch.
Oh, Halloween. Some argue it’s the most magical time of the year in Madison, an improved “season of miracles,” if you will. We get to dress up, enjoy an adult beverage or six with our friends and storm State Street checking out concerts and costumes alike!
In response to students’ concerns about receiving third-party emails in their WiscMail inboxes, the UW-Madison Office of the Registrar addressed the issue of personal information privacy in a news release Thursday.
After a week-long break, Wisconsin looks to capture its first win in September. The young Badger squad (1-4-1), led by Freshman forward Mark Segbers, have yet to record a win in the month of September as they continue to struggle with inexperience.
Wisconsin’s defense has provided plenty of reasons to be optimistic given the progress it has made through the first three games of its young 2014 campaign.
In a world where too many anti-affirmative action pieces begin with an out-of-context quote from a civil rights leader—specifically Martin Luther King, Jr., and even more specifically “I Have a Dream”—I stand: one of the 1,209 Black-identified students on this campus of 43,275 enrolled in the university. That’s 2.8 percent; even broader, there are 6,243 identified minorities total, accounting for 14.4 percent of the University of Wisconsin-Madison. I stand as the only person of color on the Cardinal’s Editorial Board, and one of the few minorities on the entire staff.
Letter: "She's the First" empowers women in the developing world through giving the gift of education
You’re probably well aware that Friday marks the beginning of Homecoming weekend—yet another opportunity to celebrate our world-renown University and all it has to offer. But what you may not know about Friday is that it is also the United Nation’s International Day of The Girl. While it may not seem like these two events have much in common, they do. They both laud the value of education, but do so in different ways.
I am not a very sensitive person, nor do I ever plan to be. I’m not the kind of person that cries during emotional movies and some may say I have a black hole where my heart should be. I simply respond by quoting the great Ron Swanson, “Crying is only okay in two places: funerals and the Grand Canyon;” both of which I have never experienced.
A rose by any other name would smell as sweet, but would a book by any other name read as well? Could you imagine “The Great Gatsby” retaining its charms if it were named “Trimalchio” or “Under the Red, White and Blue?” Fitzgerald could’ve. He wanted to call it one of those two, or maybe even “Gold-Hatted Gatsby” or “The High-Bouncing Lover.”
I thank whichever higher power exists for the Internet. But God knows I can despise the people on it. I also thank the aforementioned higher power for not having the Internet explode in popularity in the 1990s. Not in the overall user sense, but a musical one; I am so happy hip-hop was not the way it is currently in the 1990s.
Almost all of the seats in Madison’s city Council’s chambers were filled with concerned community members ready to petition for more funding from Mayor Paul Soglin and city officials on the proposed 2013 executive operating budget.
Let’s talk about Nick Cave for a moment.