".... My normal 6-minute walk to class has been replaced by a mere four steps into my mom’s office across the hall. With all UW–Madison courses shifted to online learning, this is what my day-to-day routine looks like."
The senior class office will raise funds dedicated to the Green Bandana Project as part of a gift from the class of 2020.
Raimey is believed to have been the first African-American woman to graduate from UW–Madison. And that is just the beginning of her story.
UW students get registered to vote and cast early absentee ballots in the 2016 presidential election at the Student Activities Center.
The university's civil and environmental engineering students will host the regional competition April 2–4 and the national competition June 13–15. UW–Madison won five consecutive national titles from 2003 to 2007.
The count is based on where you live on April 1, 2020, so most UW–Madison students are counted at their campus-area addresses.
"I think it’s important to do the homework, to prepare, and take the serious stuff seriously. But I also think it’s useful to always carry some humility, to acknowledge we are not always in control of our stories; how often it's moments of chaos, luck, and strange bends of the universe that conspire to teach us, to push us, challenge us – and bring us to thrilling events like this ceremony today."
The university is making an additional investment in fostering a positive campus climate by making the bias response coordinator an assistant director in the Dean of Students Office. Jenna Hee-Jung Friedman has been hired for the position.
On Sunday, Dec. 15, hundreds of students will complete their UW–Madison studies by walking across the Kohl Center stage at winter commencement. Every graduation ceremony is rich with personal stories. Here are just a few from this year’s winter graduates.
Lisa Kamal says she auditioned to be the student speaker for winter commencement because she believes she has something to say about keeping an open mind and adapting to one’s circumstances.
Five members of the Wendricks family -- three cousins and their grandparents -- are all taking a horticulture class together this semester. They sit together.
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.