Readers of On Wisconsin span the decades, so the memories of how you paid for college — and how much you paid for college — no doubt vary widely.
As a nation, we are deeply polarized. And our partisan divisions will solidify with the approaching 2014 midterm elections and the horserace already under way for the 2016 presidential campaign.
The campus has an unquenchable appetite for words made up from the initials of other words.
Waisman’s legacy started with a different name: Kennedy.
Brown Swiss are divas.
Before she became one of the country’s most powerful prosecutors, Bridget Brennan began her legal career oh and one.
Our professors, scientists, and lecturers are go-to sources when reporters look for analysis of current events or need help explaining complicated issues.
“Every Action done in Company, ought to be with Some Sign of Respect, to those that are Present.”
There is something so charming about the homemade book houses that many people find them hard to resist.
Former UW–Madison Chancellor Donna Shalala recently told the New York Times that the job is like that of a tugboat captain: you try to get the ship aligned and pull it in the right direction.
“People want to bear witness, and they want to tell you the story”
Nobody does it better: win or lose . . . Badger fans unite.
If you want to get a lumberjill to open up, you should be willing to tumble head-over-heels into her world.
Richard Davis likes to reminisce about his life and career in music.
How do editors choose what will be on the cover of a magazine?
Bud Selig's office decor opens a window onto its occupant's personality — or does it?
There’s a theater in Lathrop Hall?
It wasn’t hard getting Alyssa Mastromonaco ’98 to agree to an interview about her experiences working for Barack Obama and as director of scheduling and advance for the White House.
Tyler Knowles ’05 headed to Hollywood after graduation to make movies, but he had to return to Wisconsin to realize the dream of directing his first film.
You could say that Bryce Richter took one for the team, but that would be an understatement.
Meg Gaines looks serene and determined on the cover of this issue, and she is both — even when she isn’t being photographed in a boat on Lake Mendota on a chilly fall day.
At a quarterly magazine, the term timely is relative.
Rather than wait for you to politely ask if we’ve had a little work done, we’re coming clean right upfront.