Nobody does it better: win or lose . . . Badger fans unite.
Highlighted books from the Spring 2012 issue
Founders’ Day celebrates the Year of the Wisconsin Idea.
Annual event takes the focus off class reunions and puts it on learning and food.
A typical day for veterinarian Michael Wenninger DVM’04 brings to mind something that you’d see on Animal Planet.
A hotdog encased in soggy bagel dough with a side of Tater Tots and a skimpy fruit cup might not seem like much to write home about, but . . .
When three UW alumnae get to work each day, it’s all about astronauts and space suits and an evolving partnership with Russia to explore the universe. How cool is that?
Barry Popkin sees the struggle against food policies and marketing practices that promote excess weight as nothing less than a battle for human rights.
James Frankki scours stones for evidence that proves America’s Viking past — or maybe not.
With the threat of Huntington’s disease hanging over her, Shana Martin lives life out on a limb – or at least a log.
To earn your red and white stripes, you need to know a few things about Wisconsin traditions and rituals, past and present.
Alumni get fancy, funky at WAA’s 150th anniversary Red Tie Gala.
The antique fire engine returns, greener than ever.
UW Athletic News in brief
Making history in southern Sudan
Highlighted books from the Winter 2011 issue
Following the Badgers is a key part of his life.
Brooklyn Youth Sports Club: Basketball to promote academic excellence
If you want to get a lumberjill to open up, you should be willing to tumble head-over-heels into her world.
There is a warm spot reserved in my heart for Buckingham U. “Bucky” Badger.
When I first came to the university in 1978, I had never lived away from home or in a big city. Everything was new to me.
David Ward named UW–Madison’s interim chancellor after Biddy Martin moves on.
Since WAA’s founding in 1861, advocacy has been core to its mission.
Red Tie Gala to celebrate alumni, increase scholarships.
WAA unveils two gifts at campus birthday party.
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.