The MPD released a report on the use of tear gas over three decades, will be reviewed by city council
Gov. Tony Evers vetoed COVID-19 legislation after the Senate passed it in an extraordinary session Friday, another sign of stalemate in the state’s pandemic response.
Seven student organizations are calling for the group to be uninvited, but university officials say that due to First Amendment rights, they can participate.
Another sweep for the Badgers has them in first place in the Big Ten as the season closes in on its final games.
The Badgers didn't lose a single set to the Scarlet Knights over the course of two games.
The No. 19 Wisconsin Badgers (8-4 Big Ten, 14-5 overall) travel to Champaign, Illinois Saturday afternoon to take on the No. 12 Illinois Fighting Illini (8-3 Big Ten, 12-5 overall) in a battle between two of the top four Big Ten teams.
The Badgers will take on the No. 2 Golden Gophers in Minneapolis in an enormous weekend series.
The two top teams in the WCHA face off in Minneapolis on Friday and Saturday. Last time around, the Badgers swept the Gophers in LaBahn Arena.
The Badgers swept the Scarlet Knights, but that wasn't enough to satisfy them.
The University of Wisconsin-Madison facility is now the 44th National Historic Landmark in Wisconsin.
The school district is investigating after middle schoolers were asked to determine how they would punish a slave in a hypothetical question meant to test their knowledge of Hammurabi’s code.
The University of Wisconsin-Madison has a responsibility to uphold the rights granted under the First Amendment.
Gov. Tony Evers issued a new mask mandate Thursday afternoon immediately after the Assembly voted to eliminate it. Senate Majority Leader Devin LeMahieu, R-Oostburg, urged the Wisconsin Supreme Court to weigh in.
Despite ASM’s efforts to implement their student relief fund by passing an amendment to create a new student government leader position, UW Administrative figures halt the legislation.
The murder of George Floyd at the hands of the Minneapolis Police Department, and the riots and protests that have followed, have forged an essential discussion on police brutality that has been long in the making.
Since the implementation of the SaferBadgers app during the spring semester, many have begun to question if such technology encroaches students' rights to privacy.