Although Dave Florin ’92 is entering his eighth year of service with WAA’s national board of directors, his involvement began long before that.
No man is an island. However, one man’s name is becoming synonymous with them.
Ron Silverman ’69 stared into the jaws of death five years ago when he found himself fitting a crown molding for the mouth of Saddam Hussein.
His life was a downward spiral until JD Stier ’04 and a persistent teacher saw a way out.
Does genomics hold the secrets for the future of medicine? Eric Green believes it does — and that Bill Gahl is showing the way.
When Richard Davis teaches, his words are like the notes he plays, flowing effortlessly from topic to topic, as he explains music and so much more.
Test your Badger IQ.
You’re invited to celebrate WAA’s 150th birthday.
Longtime sports journalist brings an authentic voice to his classroom.
We brought our whole selves to the table during those years, and we still do.
Scriptwriters use creative license to claim connections to Wisconsin.
. . . the teargas has been absent.
Journalism 666: Professional Responsibility in Mass Communication.
Highlighted books from the Summer 2011 issue
Grandparents U is a lifelong learning event that brings children ages seven to fourteen to campus with their grandparents
“We can learn plenty from the past,” says Estella Leopold ’48.
Eight other medical schools turned Tim Cordes MD’04, PhD’07 down flat, but the UW said yes — and discovered a remarkable physician who earned “student of the year” honors, created his own biochemistry software, specializes in addiction, and happens to be blind.
Who are the UW’s all-time awesomest alumni? On Wisconsin picks its list of greatest grads (and even one non-grad) in fields ranging from agriculture to technology.
Lynsey Addario’s recent capture by Libyan forces was just the latest in a series of perils for this frontline photojournalist. But she’s never let danger stop her from bringing her unique perspective to coverage of conflict and humanitarian issues.
These seven students are becoming diploma-carrying Badgers this year, joining the ranks of more than 380,000 UW-Madison alumni around the world. They have a firm grasp of reality — but also an inspiring take on what’s to come.
When it’s all over, one thing is clear: Match Day for medical students has more authentic drama, excitement, and emotion than any episode of Grey’s Anatomy.
It was very hard to leave Madison, and in a sense I never have.
The Badger faithful made the Pacific Coast look like a red sea on December 30
A master’s program prepares students to use French in professions outside the classroom.
Weiner and Korevec create dailymile.com.
Judge (and fencing champ) Rosenfeld makes her point with cold steel.
WAA honors eight alumni who have a global impact.
Bud Selig looks back on his career, and ahead to a return to Madison, considering it all through “the retrospect of history.”
Steven Levitan reaches new heights by writing what he knows.
Have you ever wanted to learn Spanish, but never had the time?
Meeting of the Minds sparks lively debate on pressing contemporary issues.
Boosting the UW’s role on the world stage.
Badger Partnership aims for revised model of state support.
Studying at a world-class university proves to be a life-changing experience.
Erin Kimball says choosing the rural track in medical school taught her “what it really means to be a physician.”
Highlighted books from the Winter 2010 issue.
Just days before launching his professional career in Hastings, Minnesota, Zach Bassett ’09 was sailing a forty-six-foot yacht in the Mediterranean.
As the editor of the literary magazine Rosebud, Rod Clark has published nearly 50 issues
Without the sauce, it might be just another burger. And without the burger, the Plaza Tavern might be just another bar.
With every brain she dissects, neuropathologist Ann McKee ’75 discovers more about chronic traumatic encephalopathy, the disease that results from repeated brain injuries. Her studies are changing how sports — especially football — are played.