New research from the UW shows video games could help teach empathy to adolescents.
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?
A history course tackles the 1970s–90s through a generational lens.
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.
An alumna helps to pen a clever picture book.
Sesame Street partners with UW researchers to promote kindness.
College students and their parents are in closer contact than ever, and that bond has transformed the way universities interact with families.
By the time Roberto Rivera ’04 devised his own UW major, he had already experienced a life's worth of challenges. But that didn't stop him from showing other young people a way out.
A study finds that early mindfulness training leads to improved academics.
An unexpected process may lead to an earlier diagnosis for sick babies.
This year’s book program says go read — and then go do.
Ultrasounds create a powerful connection for dads-to-be.
Kids’ books are missing the diversity of modern America.
Children diagnosed with autism will grow up, and that presents entirely different challenges for them and their families. Now the UW's Waisman Center is offering guideposts for the journey.
Due to a belief that their body parts bring good luck, people with albinism in some African countries are hunted and killed. Two alumni are stepping in to help Tanzania, where the problem is most severe.
Images from UW–Madison’s account on Instagram
Doctor Gary Hartman has become a world expert in the esoteric specialty of conjoined twins.
Suzy Favor Hamilton ’91 helps promote healthy bodies and healthy minds through UW–Madison’s Precollege OPTIONS program, Movin’ Minds.
UW researchers help Wisconsin tribes fight obesity on their own terms.
A creative partnership brings youthful enthusiasm to the scientific method.
This is one top ranking that Wisconsin doesn’t want. Working together, public-health experts hope to reduce the shocking mortality rate among African-American babies.