UW-Milwaukee students and professors were devastated when the English major program hit 200 students and faculty members late last year.
The UW English Major Program was founded in 2006 and was designed to provide a comprehensive education for students interested in a career in public policy.
The program was created to help UW students succeed in their undergraduate, graduate and professional studies, and was intended to foster a diverse, supportive and inclusive environment.
However, the program experienced a number of issues as it was underfunded and understaffed, and its alumni were left to deal with the fallout from the crisis.
In October of 2016, the UW English major received $1.3 million in funding from the federal government, which allowed it to hire more than 300 additional staff members.
The state of Wisconsin also contributed $1 million.
The $1,000,000 was allocated to the program’s executive director, a former assistant state attorney general, and a former UW-Madison dean.
UW English program Director of External Relations Julie Williams told The Daily Signal that the program has experienced a steady decline in enrollment, with the university currently having approximately 1,100 students enrolled.
The Wisconsin Department of Education announced in March of this year that the UW-English program had been declared a “Special Needs Public Service School” due to the high level of students’ needs.
While there is no data to provide insight into how the students were identified as having special needs, the department did state that the number of students with special needs is currently “in the hundreds” and that UW-Lincoln is currently seeking additional funding to help cover their costs.
The department also stated that there are currently “over 20 students enrolled at UW-LLincoln” with disabilities.
“As of March 2019, there were about 1,500 students enrolled in the program with disabilities,” Williams stated.
The number of UW-LSDs increased from 840 students in the summer of 2016 to 1,400 students in January 2017, according to the department.
The university reported in December of this 2017 that it had over 4,000 students enrolled, including about 2,500 undergraduates and 1,300 graduate students.
The University of Washington has had to cut more than $8 million from its $15 million budget to cover the shortfall in the English Major.
It has also added more than 150 teaching positions and is also expanding classes in areas such as the humanities, business and technology.
The administration has announced it is in talks with the UW System Chancellor to create a “safe space” for students who have experienced discrimination or trauma, which has been met with widespread criticism.
Some students, like freshman Rachel Marder, have expressed anger that they did not receive adequate counseling from their school in their first year of college.
She said she did not know if her experience at UW would be similar to other students who reported receiving the same treatment.
“I was never told to just leave and that I had no rights,” Mardar told TheDCNF.
“What I think is really important is that I have a voice and that it’s not something that just happens to you.”