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The early onset of winter is bad for our frozen fingers and toes, but it certainly makes for some beautiful photos. The white landscape, pink sky and smoky lake give campus a mysterious vibe, in this week's Get Social.
Five members of the Wendricks family -- three cousins and their grandparents -- are all taking a horticulture class together this semester. They sit together.
A huge, custom-made borer has started drilling a 640-foot-long tunnel under Bascom Hill to carry utilities. The borer, 11 feet in diameter, was lowered into a reinforced earthen pit between South Hall and the Law Building, where it runs on hydraulic tracks installed there, filling carts with earth as it excavates the face of the tunnel.
As a result of the increased voter turnout, the 14 presidents across the Big Ten Conference have agreed to continue the challenge for the 2020 presidential election.
“Stories from the Flood,” a collaboration involving UW–Madison, has gathered over 70 written, audio, and video interviews with people who experienced what some call a “thousand-year” flood along the Kickapoo River and nearby Coon Creek.
"I was born a Menominee Indian. That is who I was born and how I have lived,” she writes in “Making a Difference: My Fight for Native Rights and Social Justice.”
The Chancellor says she’s looking forward to guiding strategy and advocacy efforts in support of public higher education at public universities in Wisconsin and around the country.
"What I love about family medicine is the strong team-based integrated approach in caring for the whole patient in a world of healthcare that is specialty focused."
"My research program combines my experiences and expertise to optimize therapies, particularly cannabinoids, for neurologic conditions by investigating safety and efficacy."
A wide variety of works by graduate art students were on display during the annual Printmageddon Annual Grad Print Show at Gallery Seven in the Mosse Humanities Building.
The Elder-in-Residence program welcomes tribal leaders to campus to provide education and cultural exchanges. It’s part of a larger initiative to improve the experience of American Indian and Alaskan Native students attending UW–Madison.
"Keena's a great example of how our students come into the program with gifts they may not even know they have, find their voice, and change the world."
The second day of UW–Madison's Diversity Forum explored numerous inclusion topics, with sessions ranging from the language of gender identity to statewide racial disparities to inclusion for people with non-apparent disabilities.
Already this season, we’ve had Spartans, Wolverines and Wildcats visit Madison to play our beloved Badgers. Each team visiting Camp Randall also brings along a…