UW-Madison School of Education - In the Media

School of Education "In the Media"

Our programs, students, alumni, faculty and staff are often quoted or featured in local, regional and national media. Read below for what they've had to say...


Wed
Aug
15
UW-Madison Professor Emeritus Gloria Ladson-Billings was recently profiled by Madison365.com in its series of “I am Madison” profiles. Ladson-Billings was a faculty member with the School of Education from 1991 until her retirement earlier this year. She is currently serving a four-year term as president of the National Academy of Education. “I am Madison” is a project of Madison365 and Madison Community Foundation, funded by a grant in MCF’s Year of Giving. The project tells the stories of Madison’s history in the voice of people of color.
Tue
Aug
14
Madison Magazine earlier this month announced the selection of 31 forward-thinking artists and organizations for its 2018 M List -- which this year is dedicated to highlighting innovation in the arts. And several of those being recognized have current close ties to UW-Madison’s School of Education, including Chris Walker, Simone Doing, Max Puchalsky, Tom Jones, Faisal Abdu'Allah and the Tandem Press.
Tue
Aug
07
Brava recently quoted UW-Madison's Walter Stern in an article about how lifelong learning keeps the brain healthy. Stern is an assistant professor with the School of Education's Department of Educational Policy Studies. In the magazine article, Stern speaks about how he supports auditors and seniors returning to the classroom, and sees them as assets to classroom culture.
Tue
Jul
24
An article from Men's Health about the dangers of football for young players' brains quotes UW-Madison's Julie Stamm, an associate lecturer with the School of Education's Department of Kinesiology. A 2017 study coauthored by Stamm in Translational Psychiatry found that "people who started playing tackle football before age 12 doubled their risk of having behavioral problems and cognitive impairment, and tripled their risk of suffering from depression later in life. The increased risks did not change based on how many years they had played, the number of concussions they had, or whether they played through high school, college, or the pros," the Men's Health article explained.
Mon
Jul
23
An article from the Chronicle of Higher Education exploring whether faculty workloads can be accurately captured in a database quotes UW-Madison's Dorothy Farrar-Edwards and Nicholas Hillman. The article examines recent pushes from Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker for more accountability in evaluating professors' workloads, mainly through a database that records the average time professors spend teaching every week.
Fri
Jul
20
A report from Wisconsin Public Radio features UW-Madison's David Bell and his research examining overspecialization in youth sports. Bell is a faculty member with the Department of Kinesiology’s Athletic Training Program and the director of the Wisconsin Injury in Sport Laboratory (WISL). In the report, Bell discusses the do's and don'ts of training teens to be specialized in a single sport.
Thu
Jul
19
A recent article in the Chronicle of Higher Education examining "education deserts" makes note of the important work by UW-Madison's Nicholas Hillman, who has conducted significant research​ on this topic. "What would it take to make sure that distance doesn’t prevent students from obtaining a college degree? Making geography a bigger part of the conversation about college fit would be a start, according to Nicholas Hillman," the article states, referencing Hillman's work.
Tue
Jul
10
Diverse Issues in Higher Education recently published a report that puts the spotlight on a book edited by UW-Madison’s Jerlando Jackson. The book, “Advancing Equity and Diversity in Student Affairs: A Festschrift in Honor of Melvin C. Terrell,” serves to highlight how student affairs has grown as a field of practice in response to the growth of student diversity on college campuses and honors the remarkable career of Terrell. "Unlike many of his contemporaries, he was one of the few who saw it as part of their role to uplift the future generation of scholars and practitioners," Jackson tells Diverse Issues.
Mon
Jul
02
UW-Madison's Lynda Barry was featured by the Isthmus newspaper for her work incorporating cartoons into the curriculum in the School of Education's Art Department, and beyond. Barry is an award-winning author and cartoonist with the Art Department. The associate professor of interdisciplinary creativity holds the Chazen Family Distinguished Chair in Art. Barry, more than anyone else, has made cartooning at UW-Madison respectable, the article said. Cartooning is critical thought, because students "choose the barest minimum of lines to put your idea across."
Mon
Jul
02
UW-Madison alumnus Jack Raglin was featured in a recent spotlight article by the American College of Sports Medicine. Raglin earned his master’s degree from the School of Education's Department of Kinesiology and its physical education program in 1983. He then received a Ph.D. in 1988 from the same program. Raglin is currently a professor with Indiana University-Bloomington's Department of Kinesiology. In the member spotlight interview, Raglin answers questions about his professional career and education, and gives some advice for students beginning to explore exercise science.
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