One year ago, students were packing themselves into bars, fraternities and house parties. They’d meet new people, travel and drink freely in confined spaces — COVID-19 was only an overlooked whisper. Now, in February 2021, the college drinking scene undoubtedly looks very different than it did last year.
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Food pantries around the globe have seen an uptick in food insecurity as the COVID-19 pandemic rages on, and the UW-Madison campus is no exception. Here on campus, various food pantries such as the Open Seat have seen a drastic increase in the number of students, staff and faculty members alike who are struggling to find where their next meal is coming from.
Four years ago, before most UW-Madison students were even able to vote, an election fundamentally changed the way our generation views politics.
When rumors of the lockdown began circulating the night of Sept. 9th, students began to panic.
UW-Madison students come from all walks of life. A classroom on campus is bound to feature students with different interests, socioeconomic backgrounds, races, ethnicities or levels of college preparedness — and the list goes on.
Continuing education, connecting to community: Individuals with disabilities can audit courses for free
In order to stay eligible for her disability insurance, Heidi Wenner can’t work — but she can learn. And due to state law, she can audit any UW System course for free.
With a new semester commencing, the prospect of new professors evokes excitement in some and anxiousness in others.
Most have had that moment when a new song comes on and your ears beam with satisfaction as your body bops along to a new and intriguing beat. Good feelings fill your head while you attempt to sing along to unfamiliar lyrics.