William Ayers said that democracy requires dialogue, but that too many academics refuse to express their opinions.
News of gutting collective bargaining rights through parliamentary maneuvers by Republican state senators in Wisconsin has been greeted with a sense of dé-jà vu in Puerto Rico.
As I made the 10-minute walk up W. Johnson Street from the University of Wisconsin-Madison campus toward the Capitol on Tuesday, it never occurred to me that anyone outside of the state would know or care what was going on.
Progressivism essentially began here in Wisconsin. And whether we win or lose, I urge my fellow unionists and citizens in other states to get ready for struggles in New Jersey, Ohio and elsewhere.
Job creation should be priority number one for the president, but there is another issue that Democrats should champion: nationwide automatic voter registration.
On Tuesday, President Obama used his pulpit at the University of Wisconsin-Madison to speak to students about issues affecting them the most. His message was clear: don't turn frustration into cynicism and apathy on election day.
Many athletes are so determined to treat their bodies with substances that promise them competitive advantage, that they are easily duped by empty nostrums and medical charlatans.
With the litany of problems Rodriguez has faced in Ann Arbor in such a short period of time, there is no doubt that the pressure is on to right the ship immediately.
Here is the dirty little secret the GOP doesn't want you to know: The four extreme right wing Supreme Court justices are as activist as any judges can get.
In this recipe we take a classic Wisconsin technique and riff on it slightly. The brats are simmered first in beer, then grilled, then the beer is made into a sauce, and the brats simmer in the sauce. Touchdown!
My client, Mr. Al-Ghizzawi, told me during one of our first visits about a flower that was outside his cage at Guantanamo, just sticking out of the desert terrain, by itself.