For some UWM students, the U.S. Senate debate held on campus Oct. 8 was a golden opportunity. It was a chance for journalism students to cover a nationally significant event without leaving campus.
More than 3,000 incoming first-year students will explore how events of 50 years ago may affect the lives of modern women during this year’s Common Read discussions Friday, Aug. 31.
The children built their own websites with the help of PantherHacks, a UWM student organization focused on innovation and the development of technical and professional skills.
A rec class as a student led 2016 grad Leah Letson to a career as a mixed martial arts fighter. And now she’s signed a contract with UFC, the highest level of the sport.
Seeing a need in one of the world’s poorest countries, two UWM students have decided to do their part to help.
Student Affairs IT Services has been developing technology solutions at UWM for years. One of its most powerful solutions, though, has come not in information technology systems themselves, but rather in the students behind them.
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.