A stash of priceless mahogany that sat for decades in a Madison laboratory will play a key role in restoring damage caused when a mob stormed the U.S. Capitol on Jan. 6.
Wisconsin will receive more than $70 million per month in aid after nearly losing out on the funding.
Vilsack is experienced and plenty smart
enough to realize more progress is needed
PETA said one of its investigators worked undercover at the university's Wisconsin National Primate Research Center.
Many of the violations involved incidents in which monkeys became injured after staff errors or equipment failures allowed animals to exit their cages.
Wisconsin’s dairy industry is calling for federal help as farmers have begun dumping milk because of falling demand amid the COVID-19 pandemic.
I was happy that Wisconsin’s Agriculture Secretary-designee, Brad Pfaff, responded to Secretary Perdue, politely saying that “Wisconsin’s diversity in farm size and scale benefits our state, both economically and socially.”
A crisis situation can be the impetus for change, an opportunity to figure out a better way, and a better way for society in general.
Last August, the Trump administration’s agriculture secretary announced a plan to relocate the Economic Research Service and National Institut…
Another week of sunny and humid weather in Wisconsin is helping crops grow, but some crop development is lagging because of the very late planting this spring caused by wet and weather.
Wisconsin families making between 131% and 200% of the poverty level are the most at risk of losing benefits.
Hot and humid weather combined with thunderstorms and torrential rains made for an up and down week for Wisconsin farmers.
A week's worth of good summer weather was just what Wisconsin farmers needed.
Crops in Wisconsin that had been stymied in growth so far this year were helped a lot by a week of hot and humid weather, according to the latest crop progress report.
Stormy weather is usually a good thing this time of summer for Wisconsin farmers, as emerging crops need a good drink, but with a wet spring and early summer, ground is saturated and more rain is not helping.
A poor start to the growing season in Wisconsin forced many farmers to go the prevented planting route, and acres that have been planted are not faring well.
A cold and wet spring in Wisconsin has become a cold and wet early summer, which is not good news for farmers.
A good week of sunshine and mostly dry weather buoyed the hopes of Wisconsin farmers for a better growing season than previously thought.
Wet fields are still hampering Wisconsin farmers trying to get crops planted, and wet weather all across the nation's midsection is a bad sign for crop yields in 2019.
Better weather in Wisconsin last week allowed farmers to get into fields for spring planting work, but there were still reports of equipment getting stuck in sodden ground.
The continuous wet and cool weather in Wisconsin is making life difficult for farmers trying to get a move on the spring field work.
Cold and wet weather continues to frustrate Wisconsin farmers eager to get crops planted, according to the weekly crop progress report.
The calendar says spring but the weather says snow, so farmers in Wisconsin had little chance to plant crops.
Ground beef from Michigan and sold there and in Wisconsin has been recalled because pieces of hard plastic have been found in the packages.