Wisconsin voters are left with the choice: Do they want a moderate candidate that could draw support from anti-Trump Republicans, or a progressive candidate that could increase voter turnout?
Liz Warren was young once. Liz Warren was considered “poor,” once. I’m the beneficiary of a full Pell grant, so me too. Our stories have a similar beginning, who knows if they will have a similar end. All I know is that beyond policy or party, it has been a tremendous honor to support her over the past few months. And even though it is hard to imagine that her campaign is ending despite so much promise, nevertheless, we persist.
2020 marks the start of a new decade, one where we can no longer afford to live with divides in the face of global crises. If we cannot adequately handle the first crisis that comes our way this decade, we might as well consign ourselves to our doom.
Patriotism is an understanding that a perfect country really does not exist. Such an understanding promotes critical discourse, but also ensures in the failure of fear mongering. This is not a dismissal of threats but an understanding that paranoia can be destructive, often serving as yet another reason for justification of hate crimes on people that do not fit the existing, flawed mold.
The F-35s will worsen Madison’s housing crisis and harm Madison’s residents of color. Let’s be alert and knowledgeable about it — and let’s act like it.
Just to satisfy course requirements during SOAR, international students are left to choose courses from the “scraps” discarded by domestic students.
As we grieve the loss of Kobe Bryant, remember all the good he did. Remember the jaw-dropping games and the heart-breaking images of him and his family. Remember the Bryant you knew and loved, but don’t let this element of his past fade away. Remember it as tangibly as you remember his winning shots. Hold him accountable. You’d want Bryant’s assault case remembered if you were that young, impressionable 19-year-old girl.
Hopefully, this is just the beginning and technology continues to advance around campus to make life more efficient for students and faculty.
We should continue the great work Badgers past and present have done for our prized Dairy State, and push it a step further. We should flock to the polls, pay attention to what is happening city-wide, and if we decide to leave to go on to other cities and states, leave behind a legacy worth being proud of that isn’t a resume or GPA.
Considering the technological advancements of the world in the last 45 years or so, phone numbers of students enrolled in American postsecondary institutions should be protected under FERPA as non-directory information. A public database has many useful applications, especially at a large institution like UW, but the database could be established with wisc emails alone.
As long as we do not become numb to the suffering around us, we can live our own lives to the fullest, whilst being in the right headspace to make use of the tools available to us, and effect meaningful change on issues that truly matter to us.
Do I think that the uber-rich need to donate significantly more, and that the public should hold them accountable? Absolutely. But do I also think that philanthropy as we know it needs to be re-imagined? Absolutely.
You are right — John Brady’s experience is not unique. His experience resulted from a systemic problem, not a problem limited to one professor/researcher or one department.
When headlines detailing the harrowing situation resulting in grad student John Brady’s death plastered the internet, UW-Madison quaked.
This poem is in response to my removal from Witte Residence Hall. I was removed because of an investigative process in which University Housing is diving into how and why I make white students and students who have white friends uncomfortable.
Why have we led ourselves to believe that busy equals good? Even after breaking free from the shackles of high school, why are we still pigeonholed into the worker ant lifestyle?
We students hear constant chatter of how important Wisconsin is in the election and how important young people are. Our parents and teachers are telling us how critical our votes are going to be this year and the next. But why are we so important?
When the New York Times reached out to me, I had no clue what Julie Bosman, one of the writers behind The Northwestern Daily follow-up piece, was referring to.