The UW-Madison Libraries are in the midst of a makeover, and in light of proposed transformations, the university will hold two upcoming town halls dedicated to collecting campus input on the futures of the libraries.
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Students in full-body cow suits loitered around Library Mall Wednesday, handing out can koozies and beef jerky to passersby.
"Are you angry enough to be that change?" Ti Banks asked the crowd at his talk discussing mental wellness and advocacy Tuesday.
Citing frustration over the current political atmosphere, members of Associated Students of Madison’s Sustainability Committee are making strides to combat climate change and draw attention to pressing environmental issues.
What started as a capstone project for a class became two students’ mission to bring equality to South Madison residents.
The conversation about climate change has left young people disengaged and disenfranchised from the larger conversation surrounding the topic, according to climate activist Xiuhtezcatl Martinez.
Where one would expect to see a gendered label for a bathroom on the fourth floor of Helen C. White Hall, a piece of paper that reads “gender diversity is welcome here” is taped in its place.
In a budget year we talk a lot about investing in Wisconsin and investing in UW. I heard that the UW System actually generates $24 billion in revenue for the state, I was wondering if you could talk about how UW generates revenue and how that is a good investment for the state?
A man carrying a knife was reported in the parking lot below Helen C. White Hall, according to a WiscAlert. He was last seen in Lot 6 at 7:46 p.m. and walked toward Lake Mendota. He was noticed displaying the knife when fighting with an unidentified man and a woman.
The Wisconsin Idea is widely considered to be a testament to the importance of public service. Its spirit is widely cited in bettering the lives of Wisconsinites in areas as diverse as the formulation of labor law to best practices in milking dairy cows.
On how UW generates an estimated $24 billion for the state's economy:
Former UW-Madison President Charles Van Hise defined the Wisconsin Idea as a goal: He wanted the university to impact lives throughout the state. UW-Madison freshman Caroline Hanson kept this message in mind while creating a project that focused on the issue of food insecurity on the local level, which she said is often overlooked “in people’s own backyard.”
The recent year’s political and social climate has thrust the topic of identity into the spotlight across campus and throughout the country. More specifically, the question of diversity, what it offers to various communities, what changes need to take place in order for marginalized students to feel included at UW-Madison has been the subject of students and administrators alike.
Blaring fire alarms in Lucky Apartments sent hundreds of residents and individuals that occupied the Student Activity Center onto the sidewalks Thursday.
Unlike this year’s Badgers men’s basketball team, the search for a new admissions director at UW-Madison has reached a final four.
Campaigns for free menstrual products, lobbying for UW System funding, planning "It’s On Us" events—all these efforts are rooted in grassroots work. Over the years the Associated Students of Madison has operated on ground level, attempting to organize students in a bottom-up process to invoke change on campus.
Before the 23rd session of the Associated Student of Madison draws to a close this month, representatives seek to change bylaws by adding a subcommittee on financial transparency and ethics.
While a lawyer for former UW-Oshkosh Chancellor Richard Wells claims nothing the chancellor did was “a frolic for his own good,” new information showing the university's independent foundation purchased his house far above market value could suggest otherwise.
For about seven years, on the corner of Lake Street and University Avenue, sat a sign that read “Future home of the UW School of Music Performance Center.”
Teaching as a black woman at a predominantly white university has its struggles, according to New York Times best-selling author Roxane Gay.