The Associated Students of Madison’s Student Judiciary voided legislation Wednesday which would have created a bylaw change for the creation of a financial transparency and ethics subcommittee.
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A week after the Associated Students of Madison passed controversial divestment legislation, a mix of local and student organizations held signs and chanted outside four different “destructive banks” on Capitol Square Friday in a denunciation of their dealings with private prisons and the recent pipeline projects.
There will be new faces at the table at the next Student Council meeting after the group elected new sustainability, grant allocation and SAC governing board chairs Thursday night.
A major diversity goal for UW-Madison officials is “enhancing the campus climate for inclusion.” However, for some students, including outgoing Associated Students of Madison Chair Carmen Goséy, the administration is failing to uphold this ideal.
The outgoing Associated Students of Madison chair called UW-Madison an institution that “lacks the capacity, courage, and integrity to protect communities of color” in a letter addressed to the campus community—signing it as “your woke, ratchet 23rd ASM Chair Carmen Goséy.”
UW-Madison’s Faculty Senate unanimously approved a statement Monday in support of transgender rights for students, faculty and staff on campus.
For many representatives of the Associated Students of Madison, the Monday night elections of the body’s 24th session leadership signaled a fresh start for the group, which concluded a year of battles with the legislature, administration and other campus groups over a multitude of student issues.
After a month of debates, walkouts and lawsuits, UW-Madison’s student government unanimously passed wide-ranging divestment legislation Wednesday—but an amendment naming Israel was once again the main point of contention.
Monarch butterfly researcher Karen Oberhauser accepted a new role as UW-Arboretum Director— a role renowned conservationist and former UW-Madison professor Aldo Leopold once held.
Here comes the sun—and the solar panels—at UW-Stout. Previously one of only two UW System schools operating without renewable energy, their Sustainability Council received funding for the panels after pushback from administration.
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.
Despite having already removed multiple members this school year, Student Services Finance Committee passed legislation Thursday allowing unlimited excused absences rather than a bill that would have made it more difficult for members struggling with attendance to return to the committee.
The UW System Student Representatives’ Executive Board will have to make some room for one more person at their next meeting. The group added the Director of Sustainability position and recently appointed Alex Thomas for the role.
Members of the Associated Students of Madison will soon be paid by the hour in order to adhere to federal minimum wage.
Students tired of digging around for their bus passes may no longer have to.
Following pushback from students, faculty and alumni last semester about the Red Gym as an Amazon pickup point location, UW-Madison students will likely be picking up their packages from Sellery Residence Hall.
A range of UW-Madison student organizations—from the Campus Women’s Center and Women’s Studies Club to Black Woman Heal and Muslim Student Association—exchanged ideas Thursday for Sexual Assault Awareness Month in April, in the spirit of the month's theme: "Engaging New Voices."
Students from several UW campuses across the state met at the state Capitol with one goal—to lobby together at the Capitol.
Despite national worries over student debt the last few years, 53.4 percent of UW-Madison’s 2015-‘16 undergraduate class graduated without student debt—a 3 percent increase from the year before, according to a report from the Office of Student Financial Aid.
Though expressing reservations about possible performance-based funding in the UW System, an Assembly Republican came to campus Tuesday to meet with student leaders and primarily voiced support for the state biennial budget proposal.