Teaching and learning
Students and professors find crayfish study to be rewarding — and delicious.
UW’s connection to the volunteer program runs deep
Art 316: Lithography
Despite the hurdles, campus dining facilities are incorporating locally grown foods.
Steven Levitan reaches new heights by writing what he knows.
Chancellor Biddy Martin believes that UW-Madison can help Wisconsin on the road to financial stability. The best path, she says, lies in greater flexibility for the university.
Meeting of the Minds sparks lively debate on pressing contemporary issues.
When she watches television, it’s with an eye on diversity, as well as entertainment.
It’s easily the best deal on campus, but there’s an age requirement.
Erin Kimball says choosing the rural track in medical school taught her “what it really means to be a physician.”
Philosophy 104: Childhood, Marriage, and Family
Book choice for second Go Big Read offers plenty to ponder and discuss.
Boot camp program helps students navigate the biosciences.
Campus learning communities are growing, thanks to a new initiative.
A creative partnership brings youthful enthusiasm to the scientific method.
Dairy Science 375: Evaluation of Dairy Agroecosystems in Wisconsin and Mexico
From the university's earliest years, the arts have held a special place on campus — for those who create or perform and for those who experience the results.
Zoology 400: Introduction to Museum Studies
Chancellor forges new ties in China.
East Asian 376: Manga
UW offers students choices that span the globe.
The UW’s legacy with environmental issues started in the 1860s when student John Muir embraced nature. It continues evolving on today’s campus, where classes meld filmmaking skills with community activism.
Whose ’bot is the best?
Web-based history course reaches out to members of the military.
UW news in brief.
Technology is an intrinsic part of campus life.
Communication Arts 613: Film Score: Theory and History
Author Michael Pollan addresses a crowd at the Kohl Center.
A new common reading program puts campus on the same page.
Wisconsin Innocence Project goes beyond DNA to ferret out bad courtroom science.
Comparative Literature 203: Scary Monsters
Today’s students know that by graduation, their portfolios of knowledge and skills need to include global competence. But the UW, along with its peers, is grappling to define what that means, exactly, and why in the world it matters.
History 247: The History of American Business
Chancellor’s undergraduate initiative gains support from board of regents.