For UW-Madison’s class of 2020, applying to more than 300 jobs might not be enough in the midst of a pandemic — and it’s worse for students of color.By Ashley Obuljen | Sep. 10, 2020
One night in March, UW-Madison senior Alexis Terry overheard students discussing the possibility of UW-Madison closing campus for the rest of the semester due to the spread of the novel coronavirus as she worked in the library.
UW-Madison professors try to continuously improve the inclusivity of their teaching techniques. COVID-19 has added a new set of considerations.
When you’re not ‘safer at home’: How city, state services are supporting domestic abuse victims during quarantineBy Allison Garfield | Apr. 30, 2020
Though Madison Police Department has only had a slight 4 percent increase in domestic violence calls since the “Stay-at-Home” order’s been in place, it likely isn’t representative of what’s happening behind closed doors.
Stressors brought by the COVID-19 quarantine have made classes a struggle for UW-Madison students and professors alike, but also created new recognition of the campus community.
In the context of a national trend of decreasing religiosity among college students, COVID-19 has changed the way students — and society as a whole — can practice their faith.
With an increasing population of non-native English speaking students, programs across the state and country provide aid in schools to students learning English as a second language.
Students and mental health professionals are working to offer suicide prevention resources to UW-Madison’s campus community.
With social distancing guidelines and stay-at-home orders in full effect, law enforcement agencies are learning how to do their jobs without furthering the virus’s spread.
Journalists have a job to inform the public, but in an unprecedented public health crisis there is a fine line between informing and spreading fear — when does news help, when does it hurt and how can journalists best report on coronavirus?
Students at UW-Madison are often willing to engage in meaningful political discourse despite increasingly polarized party politics, but sometimes struggle to find opportunities to do so.
By having a unique status as a voucher school, some private institutions are able to exclude LGBTQ+ students and staff while receiving tax dollars.
While UW-Madison’s plan to modernize libraries through mass digitalization is designed to make resources more accessible, could removing physical copies from the campus’ stacks have unexpected consequences?
While the last week was Madison’s official “Welcoming Week” for immigrants and refugees in the city, the benefits these individuals bring to their communities last much longer.
Seeking out counseling for mental health can be difficult for anyone, but students from underrepresented backgrounds sometimes must navigate additional barriers surrounding language and identity. As a result, UW Mental Health Services is working towards building multicultural awareness into their practice.
Individuals can continue to learn throughout their lives — beyond a traditional K-12 or college education — often bringing benefits to both the individual and the community.
Despite the physical distance from the border, issues facing immigrants within the Wisconsin community are not far away.
International students contemplate future careers in the U.S., but face challenges that local students may not have to worry about.
'Miss Saigon,' the Broadway musical that recently wrapped up its run at the Overture Center, attracted backlash from the campus community, who protested and initiated dialogue on Asian American representation.
For the first time in Madison’s history, the seven seats on the Madison Metropolitan School Board are held entirely by women. Now, what else will change?