Finals are stressful enough on their own, but for incoming and returning Associated Students of Madison representatives, it’s even more hectic — the new session of Student Council takes over during the last week of classes.
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An ongoing case between the UW System and embattled UW-Oshkosh Foundation will go to trial, despite the System’s request to resolve the issue after a federal judge’s April 12 ruling.
In January 2019, a new face will be at the helm of the Morgridge Public Center for Public Service, the organization on campus charged with promoting civic engagement.
Older adults living in rural communities will benefit from an expansion of health and wellness programs in UW-Madison’s School of Nursing.
A teaching assistant in the Sociology Department has been put in a non-teaching role and will leave the university at the end of the academic year after additional concerns about their conduct — following a sexual harassment case — arose again this fall.
Students and faculty who dealt with outdated facilities, tight space and course enrollment issues inside UW-Madison’s chemistry building can rest assured that their concerns will be addressed after the Board of Regents granted $29.3 million in extra spending for the renovation.
To allow for greater discussion among the campus community, UW System President Ray Cross said Thursday that conversation on UW-Stevens Point’s controversial proposal to chop 13 humanities majors will continue next fall to allow for full shared governance engagement.
After postponing a vote on legislation that would allow first-year representation on the body, the Associated Students of Madison passed it on the first of two votes Tuesday night.
After student protests ensued at UW-Stevens Point, the university announced last week that a counterproposal is being drafted to address a controversial plan which would eliminate 13 humanities majors while adding or expanding 16 STEM programs at the school.
Attempts to encourage UW-Madison’s student body to have a say in choosing their student representatives proved mostly futile last week after just 6 percent voted in the Associated Students of Madison student election — the lowest turnout in 10 years.
A critical Supreme Court seg fee decision on campus turns 18 years old today. Here’s why it still matters.
In April 1996, three former UW-Madison law students sued the UW System because they felt that their mandatory segregated fee — which was distributed to groups with ideologies the students disagreed with — violated their First Amendment rights.
After months of student outcry against the controversial mandatory meal plan, Director of Housing and Dining Jeff Novak came before Student Council to address concerns Tuesday night.
Questions from members of Student Council Tuesday prompted a delay on a vote of legislation that would allow first-year representation on the body, as some want further clarification on the measure.
An online petition from the Associated Student of Madison’s Equity and Inclusion Committee calls on the university to draft a usage policy — which would encourage students to use the bathroom that they are most comfortable using — by mid-April.
After faculty spoke out in opposition to a UW-Stevens Point’s proposal that would cut 13 humanities majors in order to expand or add 16 STEM programs, over 20 national societies have penned a letter in opposition.
UW-Stevens Point Chancellor on proposed liberal arts program cut: “Reaction has led to an incorrect narrative”
Pushback continued Tuesday after UW-Stevens Point announced a proposal to cut 13 humanities majors while adding or expanding 16 STEM programs last week, even as Chancellor Bernie Patterson wrote a piece in the Stevens Point Journal to justify the university’s proposed cuts.
UW-Madison students will be able to cast votes this week for the Associated Students of Madison representatives who will be sworn in at the end of the spring semester and will shape policies for students as well as make decisions on segregated fee spending.
After tension with shared governance groups, Faculty Senate calls on Cross to reaffirm his commitment to them
UW-Madison Faculty Senate passed legislation Monday calling on UW System President Ray Cross to reaffirm his commitment to shared governance.
Both Vice Chief Justice Ben Smith and General Counsel Jacob Gardner announced their resignations from Student Judiciary — the Associated Students of Madison’s judicial branch — this week.
After a nonpartisan analysis of the UW system’s relationships with affiliated organizations, some lawmakers are calling for stricter legislative oversight when it comes to university relations with private foundations.