Wisconsin lawmakers will likely weigh legislation next year that would require judges to leave the bench when they turn 75.
Even though a state project eliminated a Kenosha shopping center’s connection to a city street and forced customers to use a private drive, the Wisconsin Supreme Court has ruled, the owners are entitled to no compensation under the state’s eminent-domain law.
Wisconsin Supreme Court Chief Justice Shirley Abrahamson is asking judges and attorneys to lobby for the money the courts are requesting for the 2015-17 biennial budget.
For the first time in recent memory, advocates for expanding civil legal services for indigent clients in Wisconsin want the Legislature to study the effects it would have on the state.
Consultants tapped to examine the Office of Lawyer Regulation's investigatory and disciplinary process recommend that the office reorganize its staff and change the way it investigates cases in order to move them through the system more quickly.
The Wisconsin Supreme Court subscribes to a new interpretation of “surviving spouse” under the wrongful death statute.
Despite an absence of turnover on the Wisconsin Supreme Court in recent years, Chief Justice Shirley Abrahamson and Justice Ann Walsh Bradley are becoming increasingly marginalized.
What can an ordinary passenger do to stop police from searching the passenger’s property when it’s in a vehicle being searched with the driver’s consent?
A ruling from Wisconsin’s highest court has opened up the door for more potential litigation against emergency responders who are involved in a crash while on the job, attorneys for both sides say.
The Wisconsin Supreme Court – while not always agreeing on the basis for its decisions – upheld two homicide cases Thursday where police found suspects by tracking their cellphones without a warrant.
A judge’s decision to allow a doctor to testify to the intoxication of a drunken-driving defendant can be considered a “harmless error,” the Wisconsin Supreme Court ruled Friday, because it was not the evidence that led the jury to find him guilty.
A Wisconsin Supreme Court decision issued Thursday avoided a reinterpretation of law that would have left many mortgage lenders wondering if they could retain their right to foreclose on delinquent loans.
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