As students shuffled from booth to booth at the University of Wisconsin-Madison’s fall student organization fair, many took wide berths around a certain org’s table. Others approached with questions and inquisitive looks.
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Tragic news, folks. Freakfest, Madison’s iconic downtown Halloween celebration, will be cancelled for the second year in a row due to COVID-19.
With the start of Latinx Heritage Month, the University of Wisconsin-Madison community gathered to celebrate and show the importance of Latinx culture, conveying a message of love for the community at the "March Up Bascom" event on Wednesday.
The University of Wisconsin-Madison will host a weekend of events, including a ceremony at Camp Randall, to celebrate 2020 graduates whose ceremonies were virtual due to COVID-19.
As the son of an opera singer, and a self-proclaimed fan of artists ranging from MF DOOM to The National, rising artist Bartees Strange is no stranger to various genres. It makes sense, then, that his set at the Memorial Union Terrace on Sept. 12 was somewhat of a melting pot of different musical elements from rock to folk to rap, which was perfect — there was something in store for everybody.
Several members of the University of Wisconsin-Madison's marching band recently tested positive for COVID-19, prompting band directors to cancel two rehearsals this week.
Put simply, the COVID-19 vaccine is not everything we hoped it might be. Let me be clear: The COVID vaccine is safe and effective, and if you haven’t gotten it, you should. With that said, it is becoming glaringly apparent that the vaccinated can still contract COVID-19 and spread it to others. Vaccinated students may only become aware they have contracted COVID-19 after receiving a positive test, making it critically important that vaccinated students continue to test regularly this fall.
On Aug. 6, the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) approved Nasdaq’s diversity proposal which intends to increase the number of women and minorities serving on corporate boards. Improving diversity on corporate boards is a laudable goal. But Nasdaq’s proposal will merely create a veneer of diversity without reducing discriminatory hiring practices.
For some of us in the world, the fight to belong somewhere in this vastly large, yet woefully vacant place has been relentless; hurled into an endlessly turbulent expedition, some of us have been fervently yearning for the sweet comfort of an accepting community. On the other hand, some of us have been privileged enough to be indoctrinated from birth into automatic social acceptance, power and prestige.
The beginning of the fall semester signals the return of clubs and campus organizations — one of the largest being Greek life. With hundreds of students rushing for fraternities and sororities each fall, many adjustments have been made to the routine rush process to prevent COVID-19 outbreaks within the campus community.
A Madison resident, 29-year-old Brandon Nelson, pled guilty Wednesday to a misdemeanor charge committed in relation to the Jan. 6 insurrection in Washington, D.C.
This year has been record-breaking for the Wisconsin state government, with 31% of legislators identifying as women, according to the Labor Reference Bureau. Yet nationally, Wisconsin lags behind other states, ranking 22nd in its proportion of female state legislators. The members of Wisconsin Women in Government are working to fix this by encouraging young women to follow their political aspirations and career goals.
The Ironman — a triathlon consisting of a 2.4 mile swim, 112 mile bike ride and a 26.2 mile run — came to Madison Sunday. Of the nearly 2,000 competitors, junior Harry Panagakis was among less than 50 men between ages 18-24 racing.
The familiar sight of bodies cascading down Bascom Hill has finally made its return to the Madison campus. In-person instruction, a highly anticipated quality for any Big Ten institution, has drastically improved the University of Wisconsin-Madison’s academic, communal, and visual appeal. Students find themselves relieved and more motivated than ever to tackle the fall semester. However, this recent surge in ambition has coincidently resulted in shoulder to shoulder madness at the Nicholas Recreation Center.
College may feel more normal than usual, but not everything is quite the way it used to be, as students are still required to wear a mask while inside of campus buildings.
An early bye week this season means we don’t have too much to go off of, but with the Badgers not playing football this upcoming Saturday, let’s revisit those first two games and evaluate the team thus far.
UW-Madison experiences sharp decrease in friendship as students forget that people can hear them talk shit during in-person classes
There were very few benefits to online classes for students over the last year and a half. However, one such benefit was priceless — the ability to mute one’s self on Zoom in order to talk shit about classmates. Since in-person classes began at UW-Madison last Wednesday, the absence of this luxury has proved harmful for the friendships of students, as people forgot that those around them can now hear everything they say.
If you’ve been looking at the foliage on your way to class this past week, you’ll have noticed a change in the trees around campus. The various greens are starting to fade, replaced by an array of reds, oranges and yellow. But how do the leaves know when to begin changing?
Do you need to measure a small amount of water, blood or other mysterious liquid?
Interested in the medical field but not sure about med school, or not enthusiastic about taking lots of physics and math? You should consider majoring in Health Promotion and Health Equity. HPHE student Jordan Gao gave us the details of this fascinating field of study.