It’s no secret that engineering has been touted as one of the most in-demand fields. Now, engineering schools throughout the UW System have another reason to expand their programs—Foxconn.
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The Associated Students of Madison’s Outreach Director Yogev Ben-Yitschak and Shared Governance Chair Deena Whitwam co-hosted the group’s new WSUM radio show, “The State of the University,” which made airwaves across campus Friday.
UW System schools may now need to document their instructors’ hours in the classroom after the Joint Finance Committee added the provision back into the 2017-’19 biennial budget Wednesday night.
The 23rd session of the Associated Students of Madison may be over, but Student Council Chair Katrina Morrison had one more task before the 24th session could get down to business.
Following her joint statement on the violence in Charlottesville, Chancellor Rebecca Blank announced Monday the formation of a task force to research the history of UW-Madison student organizations previously affiliated with the Ku Klux Klan.
After a Charlottesville protest against neo-Nazi groups escalated to violence last weekend, UW-Madison leadership issued a joint statement Wednesday evening denouncing white supremacist ideology.
As student dining hall employees across campus return to their food stations this fall, they will go back to work with an added perk—a 30 percent discount on food and beverages.
Since the announcement Wednesday that Foxconn Technology Group, a Taiwanese electronics manufacturer, will invest $10 billion to build a plant in southeastern Wisconsin, some have expressed concerns over the high price tag and the company’s track record on following through with agreements.
Leaders at UW System schools could be recruited outside of academia if language in the 2017-2019 biennial budget remains, granting new Board of Regents President John Behling’s wish of recruiting leaders from the private sector.
A resolution on free expression passed the Board of Regents after brief discussion Friday, paving the way for the regents to assess existing policies to ensure all UW System campuses promote civil discourse.
UW-Madison’s student government, the Associated Students of Madison, made national headlines last year. From a resolution that would ensure free tuition for black students, to controversial divestment legislation, ASM, administration, state legislators and the campus community were often at odds with one another.
Despite a boost in state funding for the UW System in the upcoming biennium, UW-Madison will receive less than its usual share as system officials look to direct it elsewhere.
Diversity. At UW-Madison, a predominantly white university, this word can mean different things to students. For some, the university is lacking in its ability to empower people of color. For others, the campus community is one of the most mixed racial groups they have ever been a part of.
Tuition rates are on the rise.
UW-Madison faculty and staff will receive a 2 percent increase in wage compensation for the next two years, which UW System Ray Cross said “represents the largest investment the State has made in UW employees in more than a decade.”
After UW-Madison’s student government concluded the spring semester with controversial legislation that angered members of the Jewish community and drew concern from others on campus, UW-Madison’s College Republicans chapter called for the disbandment of The Associated Students of Madison.
The Board of Regents’ leadership has turned over with former Vice President John Behling replacing former President Regina Millner as head of the governing body for the UW System.
UW System schools may have to change the way they use segregated fees after state lawmakers approved a measure Thursday requiring the Board of Regents to revise fee policies.
The state’s Joint Finance Committee decided Tuesday to postpone a vote on Gov. Scott Walker’s proposed budget for the UW System, with Republicans in a disagreement over tuition rates.
No state money will be spent on paying off the real estate debts for the UW-Oshkosh Foundation, a private nonprofit organization, the Board of Regents Audit Committee Chair Michael Grebe said in a statement today.