Sain is studying how — and why — different plants have sex. Her main research subject is the ubiquitous early meadow-rue, a low-lying perennial plant found across the eastern half of the United States.
Psychology major Beata Nelson began her swimming journey where any kid who loves the water might: at the neighborhood pool. Time spent there playing with friends quickly grew into swimming on club teams, competing for her high school, and committing to Wisconsin. And once a Badger, she found that her teammates offered the strongest support system she’d ever experienced.
Strong community partnerships are an essential part of the Wisconsin Idea’s strength. In recognition of this teamwork, the university will honor seven collaborations with the 2018 Community-University Partnership Awards, held from 5 to 7 p.m. June 27 at Olin House.
In Wausau Daily Herald: UW student turns history paper about Wisconsin's MIA soldiers into a mission, and book
A news story posted on Facebook jolted Erin Miller when she read it in 2014. The story was about Staff Sgt. James Lee VanBendegom of Racine, who was last seen by fellow soldiers after he was wounded and captured by enemy forces in a 1967 battle in Vietnam.
When Gerald Porter, Jr., enrolled in a journalism fact-checking class, he was apprehensive about wading into politics. How could he distill accuracy among all the claims, attacks and spin? Would there even be verifiable truths to be found? And in this era of political polarization, would anyone actually care about facts?
Every few summers, the park becomes an active archaeological site when Sissel Schroeder leads a field school there, to better understand those who lived at Aztalan nearly 1,000 years ago.
A new study published today in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences says we are dramatically underestimating the role inland fisheries play in global food security.
UW assistant professor Tova Walsh in The Hill: Military families can teach us about the cost of family separations
White House Chief of Staff and retired U.S. Marine Corps General John Kelly probably wasn’t thinking about military families when he defended the Trump administration’s policy of separating undocumented immigrant children from their parents when they arrive at the border. But maybe he should have been.