Robert M. La Follette School of Public Affairs
A section chief with the Wisconsin Department of Health Services will discuss agency management of fiscal operations and the development of good policy for Wisconsin's long-term care Medicaid programs in a noon session Friday, February 21, in the La Follette School conference room.

Two cost-benefit analyses by La Follette School students have been shared with members of the Wisconsin Legislature.

Alum Tamarine Cornelius wants to people to have the information they need to make up their own minds about state budget issues and to help them connect the dots between budget issues.

La Follette School alum Tamarine Cornelius of the Wisconsin Council on Children and Families will be the first speaker for the spring Policy and a Pint from 5-7 p.m. on Thursday, February 20, at Brocach, 7 West Main Street.
Monday, 03 February 2014 10:05

State hiring process to be explored

La Follette School students can learn how to  navigate the state of Wisconsin's hiring process from an alum and a recruiter  for the Office of State Employee Relations  in a session on Thursday, February 6, at noon in the school's conference room.
A bipartisan professional development class designed for staff of the Wisconsin Assembly is being offered in January by the La Follette School of Public Affairs.

Angela Filer's desire to create change by developing policies and programs that reduce social ills brought her to the La Follette School to earn a Master of Public Affairs degree.

Tuesday, 22 October 2013 00:00

Toniolo helps strengthen communities

Maria Toniolo is broadening her expertise in international trade, finance and economic development through the La Follette School's Master of International Public Affairs degree program.

Friday, 27 December 2013 08:53

Reschovsky discusses income tax

La Follette School economist Andrew Reschovsky discusses on Wisconsin Public Radio Wisconsin governor Scott Walker's proposal to reduce or eliminate the individual income tax  in Wisconsin. Listen online
Excluding all retirement income from taxation in Wisconsin would primarily benefit wealthy older adults and likely would do little to attract wealthy retirees to the state, an analysis from the La Follette School of Public Affairs finds.
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