Graduate students are the workhorses of university research. Their work becomes the foundation of their academic and professional careers, but just as important is the fact that their research helps solve problems that we all face.
More than 3,300 UWM students began their adventures in the great big world after graduating Sunday, May 20, at the UW-Milwaukee Panther Arena. Every one of them has a story of hard work and perseverance, setbacks and success. Here are six.
Three UWM student journalists’ work will appear as segments on WTMJ-TV’s Sunday morning show this spring. The students made the stories through the Journalism, Advertising, and Media Studies program’s television news reporting class.
When UWM’s undergraduate literary journal, Furrow, put out a call for submissions in December 2017, no one expected to receive over 1,000 submissions from writers around the United States and the world. The 2018 issue debuts May 9.
Unlike some universities, UWM offers myriad opportunities for students to do hands-on research with renowned faculty as undergraduates, sometimes even before freshman year. Here are five young researchers who seized those opportunities.
More than 300 UWM undergraduate students came together to present their research collaborations with faculty over the course of the past academic year at the 10thannual Undergraduate Research Symposiumon April 27.
As the end of spring semester creeps closer, thousands of UWM students are heading toward the job market. That’s a prime opportunity for job scammers to target students, UWM’s Career Planning and Resource Center warns.
UWM senior Jared Smith’s ideas to combine personal finance with community-based services have earned him $1,000 and a finalist spot in the FOCUSS national competition taking place at the end of April in Madison, Wisconsin.
When her instructor said UWM’s Honors College was planning a service trip, Emma Cowen, a sophomore majoring in Spanish and global studies, leapt at the opportunity. “I didn’t care where we were going. I just knew I wanted to go,” she said.
Students interested in making a positive change in underserved communities, while possibly making some change for themselves (prize amounts range from $1,000 to $100), have until Friday, March 16, to craft an original proposal for a credit union that serves a community of multigenerational, multicultural, multiracial consumers. Their ideas will be evaluated and then presented […]