Wisconsin Governor Tony Evers announced Wednesday he has granted another 82 pardons, bringing his total number of pardons granted to 1,111.
The awards are intended to recognize "the outstanding work" of a District Attorney, Deputy District Attorney, and an Assistant District Attorney.
A Madison man has been sentenced to 40 years in prison for killing his former girlfriend, who suffocated after he buried her beneath a pile of furniture, clothing and other items inside her home.
The fight comes ahead of the 2024 election in a battleground state where four of the six past presidential elections have been decided by fewer than 23,000 votes.
A man accused of firebombing an anti-abortion office in Wisconsin last year has agreed to plead guilty to a federal charge of damaging property with explosives.
To a single justice of the Massachusetts Appeals Court, a trial judge had treated Teddy Bear — a Pomeranian acquired by a since-estranged unmarried couple — “as if it were the parties’ child.”
A man who formerly worked for AmeriHealth Administrators (AHA), a subsidiary of Independence Blue Cross (IBC), has accused the company of racial discrimination, retaliation, defamation, and violation of due process after an alleged inappropriate comment at a diversity training session.
In a time of white privilege and supremacy, Pedro Cólon overcomes obstacles and becomes the first Latino Wisconsin Court of Appeals judge.
Wisconsin Attorney General Josh Kaul along with 10 states and the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB) announced Monday that Prehired will provide more than $30 million in relief to student borrowers.
Governor Evers urges JFC to release already-approved funds to Bad River and Lac du Flambeau Native Nations
Wisconsin Governor Tony Evers Monday directed the Wisconsin Department of Administration (DOA) to submit a formal request to the Republican-controlled Joint Committee on Finance (JFC) to release $2 million in already-approved funding for Tribal Assistance Grants.
A divided federal appeals court on Monday ruled that private individuals and groups such as the NAACP do not have the ability to sue under a key section of the federal Voting Rights Act, a decision voting rights advocates say could further erode protections under the landmark 1965 law.
The Supreme Court on Monday rejected former Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin 's appeal of his conviction for second-degree murder in the killing of George Floyd.
- Courtroom outbursts justified exclusion of mother from parental rights trial
- OSHA fines two Wisconsin construction companies after Lambeau Field carpenter’s death
- Vehicle wanted in Chicago homicide crashes into Milwaukee school bus during police pursuit
- Court to weigh social media and First Amendment
- Henry Kissinger, secretary of state under Presidents Nixon and Ford, dies at 100
- Judge dismisses liberal watchdog’s claims that Wisconsin impeachment panel violated open meeting law
- Milwaukee casting foundry sentenced for violating Clean Water Act
- IRS delays rules for payment apps’ users
- Judge cites handwritten will and awards real estate to Aretha Franklin’s sons
- Former Wisconsin GOP Attorney General Brad Schimel is running for the state Supreme Court
- Kenosha man gets life in prison for fatally stabbing his father, stepmother with a machete in 2021
- Official who posted ‘ballot selfie’ in Wisconsin has felony charge dismissed
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