Since COVID-19 first infected individuals in Wuhan, China, the mass media has provided constant coverage on the “novel” virus — and as coronavirus spread more significantly throughout the US, American news outlets’ headlines and top stories almost unanimously feature the latest updates of the pandemic.
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After obtaining a law degree from UW-Madison, Nicki Vander Meulen attempted to find work as a lawyer, but received rejection after rejection.
The 29 individuals — representing 19 countries from around the globe — who sat in anticipation at Madison’s courthouse Friday morning have been living in the country for years, but it wasn’t until now that they finally became official citizens of the United States. The event was closed to the public, but the room still filled with the individuals’ families and friends who excitedly waited to welcome their loved ones as official members of the community.
While walking down the street or looking around the gym, it’s inevitable to see others looking at their wrists — chances are equally likely that they’re checking the time along with their daily step count or heart rate on their Fitbit.
With the summer coming to an end, emails, flyers and posters promoting ‘back-to-school’ sales seem to be everywhere.
‘UW-Madison Memes for Milk-Chugging Teens’ fosters campus community through relatable student experiences
At a full table in college library, students point to each other’s screens. From a distance, one could presume they are working together to prepare for finals week.
While the southern border lies a thousand miles away, immigration issues still resonate for many members of the Wisconsin community, from immigrants who’ve made their homes in the state to attorneys and communities working to support them.
Lt. Gov. Mandela Barnes’ excitement came in clear over the phone as he described an abundance of future environmental goals that legislators and Wisconsinites can work toward for the future.
UW-Madison’s Memorial Union auditorium buzzed with hundreds of students, faculty and community members who awaited Tarana Burke, the founder of the Me Too movement, to speak.
Sex ed evokes different memories for different people — some may recall putting condoms on bananas or having a teacher reminiscent of Mean Girls’ Coach Carr who warned, “Don’t have sex because you will get pregnant and die.” For some, memories of sex ed may be absent because it wasn’t provided.
Every year, a panel of 15 students allocates $51 million dollars to services around campus. Of that $51 million, more than $1.3 million is given to student organizations that are a part of the General Student Services Fund.
For many students, academic misconduct is only an abstract temptation presented once a semester on the pages of a syllabus. Last year, however, the number of academic misconduct cases reported at UW-Madison spiked by nearly 30 cases.
Clusters of colored papers plaster the walls of the Bascom Hall rotunda. The papers display emotional stories from UW Madison graduate students whose lives they say are negatively impacted as they struggle to pay university-mandated segregated fees.
As lawmakers grapple with how to address school safety in response to a recent spree of school shootings, Gov. Scott Walker faces growing pressure to call a special legislative session to deal with the issue.
As opponents mount legal challenge, Democrats see special elections as opportunity to build momentum
On Monday, a group headed by former U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder sued Gov. Scott Walker for refusing to hold special elections for two open state Legislature seats, leaving many Wisconsin citizens without representation in the state government.
On Nov. 1, Jack Sirek’s lecture in Birge Hall was just ending when he received a text warning him of an unconfirmed situation: a report of a man with a gun in the Law Library, a building next-door to him.