After a UW scientist and his wife lost two pregnancies, he sought answers. Why are these losses so common, and do other living things face the same struggle his family did?
Charlie Berens ’09 leans into his Badger State roots — and accent — to deliver the Manitowoc Minute, a comedic take on the news.
Illustrator Jeff Butler x’18 draws the height of popular culture, from Dungeons & Dragons to Marvel superheroes.
At Industrial Light & Magic, Rachel Rose MS’03, PhD’07 leads a virtual-production team that brings the Star Wars universe to the big screen.
Been awhile since you've visited the UW's hometown? Consider an itinerary made up of beautiful views, a raft of restaurants, and a less-traveled path on campus.
Bill Hibbard ’70, MS’73, PhD’95 and other artificial-intelligence experts want to ensure that AI meets its potential for good — avoids dystopian scenarios.
John Becker LLB1890 lost his career in public service when his words were deemed a crime.
An NFL career left Brandon Williams ’16 bankrupt. But he’s reinvented himself and found success in multiple fields.
In Alaska, where glaciers are melting, Fran Ulmer ’69, JD’72 leads a commission tasked with helping U.S. officials decide what to do about climate change.
Steve Miller x’65 reflects on how his time on campus, being an English major, and growing up with a famous godfather affected his music career.
After his NBA career ended in 2010, Michael Finley ’14 took roles behind the scenes with the Dallas Mavericks and in Hollywood.
UW–Madison can lay claim to something no other college can: …
The Babcock Hall Dairy Plant makes special ice cream flavors to honor notable Badger people and events, and we think …
Ever wonder which parts of the world have the highest …
Atmospheric and Oceanic Sciences 323:
Science of Climate Change
Communication Arts 540:
Superhero TV and Cultural Power
Badgers who made their mark in the literary world.
From football Saturdays to live music on the Terrace, campus life can be loud. But there are coves of unexpected calm and seas of serenity if you know where — and when — to look.
Badgers have made their mark on Antarctica, thanks to the UW’s long history of research and exploration of the continent.
There’s no shortage of choices for UW students in search of a group to match their interests.
It’s part of the campus master plan’s big picture: better managing space while protecting historic buildings and campus landscapes.
UW Archives is working to digitize each piece of UW history for people to both use and share, but with limited resources, that’s easier said than done.
Some faculty members come and go; others stick around and become legends.
Competition has always been a part of student life.
The collection spans a full century of work from multiple sculptors, and is just a small portion of the more than 100 pieces of public art that bring color to campus.
These UW coaches and players reached the highest levels in their sport.
Trends among our furry friends.
Some are easier than others.
The UW’s ideas factory churns out remarkable findings that don’t always get the notoriety they deserve.
The UW very nearly hired two professors who were destined to win Nobels. Both of them slipped through the university’s fingers in a two-year period.