Senators, congressmen and local representatives throughout Wisconsin and the nation call UW-Madison their alma mater. But while the campus is popularly known for the public servants who started here, today’s students also represent themselves in government.
It seemed counterintuitive: To recycle its waste, Dane County would send a daily fleet of semi-trucks laden with construction byproducts to a facility in Appleton, two hours north.
Madison’s rush to build apartments has closed sidewalks, infused the air with construction noises and woven detours throughout downtown.
Judge Doyle Square is closer than ever to its long-awaited revamping. The square, located in the quiet corridor between the Capitol and Monona Terrace, had until recently been eyed by four companies for development.