Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker on Friday signed a set of lame-duck proposals that will strip away some powers from his Democratic successor and narrow the state's window for early voting.
“I think we’re in a full on crisis mode," City of Madison Fleet Services Superintendent Mahanth Joishy said.
Thanks to a gift from the Madison Club Charitable Foundation, 100 more adult learners will benefit from Literacy Network services in the coming year.
Bill Kraus, who died Friday at 92, was a Republican in the mold of the late Govs. Warren P. Knowles and Lee S. Dreyfus, but had friends across the political spectrum.
Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker will act Friday afternoon on a set of proposals passed quickly by the state's Republican-led Legislature in a lame-duck session last week. The bills would strip away some powers from his Democratic successor and restrict early voting, but Walker has argued Gov.-elect Tony Evers will still have "some of the strongest powers of any governor in the nation."
Watching Yorgos Lanthimos’ “The Favourite” didn’t fill me with disgust and dismay for the entire human race. So I guess coming from the director of “The Lobster” and “Dogtooth,” that makes it a crowd-pleaser.
Slated for the two downtown blocks holding the Government East parking ramp and the Madison Municipal Building, the project aims to replace the aging parking ramp and add a hotel and mixed use development. Here is the timeline of that process.
Slated for the two downtown blocks holding the Government East parking ramp and the Madison Municipal Building, the project aims to replace the aging parking ramp and add a hotel and mixed use development. Now, with JDS Development's latest proposal, biotech company Exact Sciences could also…
The project calls for 240 multi-family residential units, retail and office space and a 340-space parking garage, developers said.
The design of the triangular end of the Wingra Point II project has bounced back and forth from the architect and the Urban Design Commission.
Work continues on the heavily-used highway in Fitchburg and Madison. The multi-year reconstruction project is being divided into two stages, and is expected to be completed in 2019. Here's how it looked earlier this week.
A look at Garver Feed Mill on Madison's east side, photographed on Thursday, May 21, 2015. The industrial complex was built in 1906 and operated as a sugar beet processing factory. The city recently approved a proposal to redevelop the historic landmark site as an artisan food facility.
Board of Estimates has concerns about accelerated process, but agrees city must pursue Exact Sciences Corp. for Downtown.
Staff team says potential to locate Exact Sciences Downtown presents "unprecedented extraordinary opportunity."
Madison officials say the prospect of Exact Sciences coming downtown is "unprecedented" and they are willing to speed up the timeline to accommodate that possibility.
Madison's Judge Doyle Square negotiating team highlighted the "extraordinary" possibility of bringing Exact Sciences headquarters downtown.
UW Health Clinic hopes to soon break ground on 60,000-square-foot clinic but developer is still negotiating with city on public financial support for the redevelopment.
Decades ago, Noam Chomsky was described as “arguably the most important intellectual alive today.” Now he's 90, and he reminds us that intellect and dissent go together.
A bipartisan bill has been proposed that would place a carbon tax on fossil fuels to encourage the use of alternative energy. Proceeds from the tax would be returned to consumers.
It's hard to say which is the better pairing: Cheese and wine, or the Cap Times' respective food and politics podcasts.
Established in 2017, The Corner Table is a Capital Times food podcast. Host Lindsay Christians talks with guests about cooking, wine, restaurants and more.
Join political reporter Jessie Opoien for Wedge Issues, a podcast catching you up with the candidates, strategists, analysts and power players in the 2018 election.
On this episode of the podcast, Millennials who have found success as entrepreneurs, consultants and business leaders talk about what they think the city and the state is doing right and what it's doing wrong to attract and retain younger demographics.