Madison took center stage in the world of highway safety last week as Wisconsin hosted more than 1,000 members from motor vehicle and law enforcement agencies worldwide. The annual conference of the American Association of Motor Vehicle Administrators (AAMVA) is a unique educational and networking opportunity to share the latest innovations and best practices in […]
Evers signs Dairy Month bill to expand local roads improvement program and focus on improving agricultural roads
The bipartisan bill will create a program for WisDOT to give financial aid to communities with deteriorated agricultural roads and projects left out of other state aid programs.
Both utilities and roadbuilders supported the bill seeking to have the Wisconsin Department of Transportation compensate contractors who run into delays during transportation projects.
Although the majority of the Wisconsin Supreme Court agreed a Kenosha company didn't have a claim against the Wisconsin Department of Transportation for property damage in a recent decision, the three dissenting justices said the majority's opinion is going to cause confusion throughout the court system.
The Wisconsin Supreme Court ruled that a Department of Transportation driving record can serve as sufficient proof of a man's decades-old OWI conviction.
The Wisconsin Supreme Court is considering its second case of the week involving property damage allegedly caused by a Wisconsin Department of Transportation project.
Yearly convictions for drunken driving and other related offenses dropped by nearly 18,000 in Wisconsin between 2004 and 2018, according to a report from the state Legislative Reference Bureau.
William Ludwig and Brad Antoniewski recently became the unwilling owners of “lakefront” property.
A Milwaukee resident is claiming more than $50,000 in damage to his home as a result of nearby construction on Interstate 94.
When the state cut Nels Naslund and his partners a $1.9 million check for a chunk of prime real estate off Highway 41, he said he never expected to have to share it with a renter.
Daniel Graff was interested in working in the private sector after law school, but, as he said, it “didn’t take him up on the offer.” Instead, Graff found his way into the public side of law, working 17 years for the Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources before joining the state Department of Transportation in July.
A developer who sued the state to get more money for property taken through eminent domain now must return some of the original payment.
- Marquette Law School to host Canadian Supreme Court justice
- Governor Evers takes action on three bills
- Appleton Alderperson Kristin Alfheim launches campaign for state Senate
- Judge sanctions attorney misled by AI
- Wisconsin Court of Appeals: WIAA acted arbitrarily and violated its own written appeal procedure
- DOJ addresses National Security risks and Data Security from groundbreaking Executive Order
- FBI: $15,000 reward for safe return of Elijah Vue
- Mother of missing Wisconsin boy, man her son was staying with charged with child neglect
- Redistricting experts submit $128K bill for review of Wisconsin legislative maps
- Person dies following exchange of gunfire after Green Bay police respond to disturbance
- Chiefs parade shooting could be a new test of expanded ‘stand your ground’ protections
- Milwaukee Police investigating battery of officer on Wisconsin Ave. downtown
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