The innovative project, called “Risk and Reward: Navigating Uncertainty Through Humanities – Business Connections,” will help Wisconsin undergraduate business students draw insights from history, literature, and philosophy as they navigate their business curriculum.
UW–Madison alumnus Gabriel Stulman is the celebrated owner of five successful restaurants in the West Village section of New York City. From cook to waiter to bartender to owner, he has done it all in a notably demanding industry. Founder of a culinary family in a foodie’s paradise, Stulman is one of our Big Apple Badgers — UW alumni making their mark in NYC.
The center will give corporate executives a new way to develop the skills and tools they need to thrive in today’s fast-paced business world.
Conveyor maker Nercon's leaders learned new productivity techniques from UW–Madison's Engineering Professional Development department.
Our new video series, "Big Apple Badgers," debuts with Jeff Sprecher, a UW–Madison College of Engineering graduate who is chairman of the New York Stock Exchange.
Square Harvest allows consumers to order exactly what they need from small, local farms and food producers, marrying computer technology with small-batch food production.
A Madison lab is using the university's quick response manufacturing techniques to bring products to market more quickly and improve profits.
Pharmaceuticals and drug discovery, medical imaging, materials and chemicals, information technology and clean technology were the leading categories of WARF-UW-Madison patents.
A method that emerged from a UW–Madison spinoff company is in clinical trials in Europe, Asia and the United States against the infection, which can destroy the liver.
Nair has been on the faculty of the Wisconsin School of Business since 1978. He teaches in the Wisconsin Executive MBA Program and the nationally top-ranked master of accountancy program.
Tom Eggert and his colleagues at UW–Madison are helping businesses showcase their sustainable practices through the Wisconsin Sustainable Business Council.
Lynx Biosciences is developing technology to choose the drug most likely to benefit a blood cancer patient by analyzing how the tumor cells respond.
The Consortium's mission is to enhance diversity in business education and management careers in the United States. The UW has been there from the beginning.
The contestants emerged from about 200 entries and three rounds of judging in the contest organized by the Wisconsin Technology Council.
Surveys of senior-level executives indicate that businesses require competence in these areas and often find applicants lacking.
Making decisions can be tiring, but choosing a course of action for others is less draining and more enjoyable than when we do it …