A popular consumer science course digs into our relationship with money.
A new app transforms smartphones into personal safety devices.
Can we have class outside today? Environmental science students enjoy the environment on a spring day in 2017. Science Hall houses the Nelson Institute for …
Atmospheric and Oceanic Sciences 323:
Science of Climate Change
Communication Arts 540:
Superhero TV and Cultural Power
There’s no shortage of choices for UW students in search of a group to match their interests.
A moment in history that transformed the lives of many students and the UW campus.
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.
Competition has always been a part of student life.
From the beginning, the UW has been a higher education pioneer in research, education, and innovation.
For years, overcrowding and long lines have been the norm at the SERF (Southeast Recreational Facility), built in 1983 to …
As the sport’s popularity swelled in the 1900s, a UW professor took on college football and tried to reform it, facing the wrath of students and fans.
UW professor Tony Stretton is well into his fourth decade of teaching undergraduates the wonders of brain science — and still has a lot of fun doing it.
Dawn patrol on Lake Mendota: Carolyn Voter PhDx’18 (right) and Alexandra Linz ’13, PhDx’18 collect water samples before sunrise. The work was part of a …
Improv techniques help medical professionals learn creativity and spontaneity.
Free-speech guidelines address a delicate balance.
The new Wisconsin Russia Project aims to help the U.S. be more prepared to manage a calculating Kremlin with yet-to-be-determined ambitions.
A Badger rower renews her love for the sport.
From telegraphy to auto repair to engineers, the UW campus organized to prepare student soldiers for war.
From meatless Tuesdays to research aimed at improving agricultural production, food was deemed a key weapon against the Germans.
The road to becoming a college athlete wasn’t always a smooth one.
“Inside College Basketball’s Most Political Locker Room” was the New York Times headline for a fall story that featured Badgers Nigel Hayes, Jordan Hill, and …
In the moments before the music begins, the nervous energy is palpable.
Nearly three dozen student models line up along a …
Scientists weren’t the only faculty members to assist the government — historians, geologists, and others pitched in, too.
When some schools barred the door, UW–Madison welcomed black students from around the country who then went on …
A care package in Afghanistan leads a former marine to seek an MBA from the Wisconsin School of Business.
After 25 years of covering UW–Madison, a university photographer revisits the people and places he’s captured to show how they’ve changed.
College students and their parents are in closer contact than ever, and that bond has transformed the way universities interact with families.
The Badger kicker’s journey to Wisconsin began in Brazil.
When we start staging things, if you don’t know your lyrics, you are going to get killed
For most Badgers, it’s the first time to meet other new students. It’s the first chance to schedule classes. And it’s the first opportunity to learn the lyrics to “Varsity.”
The UW campus is now home to a food pantry for students who don’t know where their next meal will come from.
When former student Leon Varjian passed away last September, UW–Madison lost one of its true legends.