Experiencing politics via news stories or TV ads is one thing, but it’s not as vivid as experiencing it in real life. Students at UWM got that chance when candidates for Wisconsin governor debated on campus.
A Sept. 20 event at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee will provide expert insight into the North Korean nuclear crisis so that Midwestern citizens can have a better understanding of what is happening on the Korean Peninsula.
The candidates in the Republican primary for U.S. Senate met for a debate Thursday, two weeks after a Democratic gubernatorial debate at UWM and just weeks before the primary.
All eight Democratic candidates for governor participated in the debate July 12 in the Mainstage Theatre, addressing issues ranging from Foxconn to the minimum wage to the state’s prison population.
It’s never too late to graduate. That’s the experience of Christine Lyons, who started at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee in the 1970s and is finally graduating in May 2018.
Marcus Britton studies what he calls “place-based inequality” — the notion that the neighborhood you grow up in casts an imprint on your life that can have an effect long after you move out of that neighborhood.
The behemoth on the other side of the globe has long loomed large over American foreign policy. On the eve of the Russian presidential election, UWM scholar John Reuter talks about that country’s politics and policies.
Why do people do what they do? As vice president of data science at Nielsen Holdings, UWM alum Molly Poppie tries to answer that question every day.
What does it mean to create change in American society during a moment unique within our national history for both its political upheavals and stunning possibilities? The Helen Bader School of Social Welfare will explore these questions during Tuesday night’s “Leading Change: Women, Politics, Advocacy, & Social Justice” event, from 5:30 to 8 p.m. in […]
Uk Heo, UWM distinguished professor of political science, studies one of the world’s most closed societies to try to figure out its relentless pursuit of nukes in the face of global pressure. For Heo, the issue hits close to home.