From 2011 to 2017, at least five UW-Madison students were convicted in sexual assault cases with maximum sentences that could have totaled more than six decades behind bars.
UW-Madison handed down their harshest-ever sanctions for sexual assaults that occurred in 2016, expelling three students from the university. The number of new expulsions marks a departure from the previous years’ punishments, though policy surrounding the hearings and sanctions hasn’t changed.
Numbers from the university’s most recent Data Digest clocked women faculty at just 750 in 2015, compared to 1,455 men. This may not sound too promising given the national conversation around gender equality, but 20 years ago, the gap looked more like a four-times difference.
TouchTunes players come pre-loaded with thousands of song choices, so why are artists topping hit music charts sometimes nowhere to be found on those in several campus-area bars?
The professor, who researches transgender health care and transgender identity, decided to turn down the offer shortly after Wisconsin quit providing health insurance coverage for state workers seeking gender reassignment surgery.
And this spring, this persuasion was focused on UW-Madison’s student government elections, as the group was in contact with and provided campaign materials for conservative candidates running for positions in the Associated Students of Madison.
Because she was nearing the university’s limit on counseling sessions, Ella Strei chose to stop using University Health Services for mental health care.
A young man, face bright red, covered in vomit and urine, lay slumped in the corner of a basement while a frat party continued.