Information about and from LaCrosse Talk
This is a page of search results. Click on the "Current Budget Document" result to bring up the PDF.
WI's Do Not Call List or call (866) 966-2255
MN's Do Not Call List or call (800) 921-4110
Federal Do Not Call List or call (888) 382-1222
Hosting an NCAA sports championship on any level gives a college or university a time to shine as it does for the city hosting the event. So when UW-L was asked to host the D-3 wrestling championships again this year, the vote was a unanimous yes. And for UW-L Eagle Wrestling Coach, Dave Malecek, it gives his team a moment in the spotlight as well.
The event which starts this morning at 10:30 at the La Crosse Center, is expected to bring in over a half a million dollars to the local economy.
Governor Scott Walker announced in La Crosse today that Authenticom in La Crosse will create up to 50 jobs as a result of the company's expansion. The company is eligible for up $230 thousand in tax credits through the Wisconsin Economic Development Corporation.
The Wisconsin Public Service Commission will hold hearings next week in Alma
and Centerville. These will be the last chance for the public to weigh in on the
proposed CAPX 2020 high voltage transmission line project. Tim Carlsgaard of
CAPX explains what they would like to see happen.
The PSC has received 194 public comments on the project to date, and Carlsgaard expects as many as 500 people to attend next week’s meetings. They take place Monday and Tuesday.
The only thing La Crosse has at stake with a vote tonight is the lack of peace and quiet late at night. The city council tonight is expected to agree to making a request of the feds to allow a nighttime quiet zone along the Burlington Northern railroad spur that runs through several southside neighborhoods to City Brewery. Should be a simple decision for the feds, says councilman Fran Formanek who lives next to the spur
Typically, the only time a train uses the spur is overnight.
A few years ago, former Wisconsin cop Evan Zimmerman was cleared of a murder charge that led to a false conviction and three years in prison.
The La Crosse attorney who helped Zimmerman clear his name is happy to see state lawmakers propose a bill that would offer more money to the wrongly convicted. Keith Belzer says Zimmerman had many strikes against him as an ex-con trying to return to society, including having his court record displayed on the C-CAP state website. Evan Zimmerman died of cancer in 2007, only two years after his release. Existing rules only allow the falsely convicted to get five thousand dollars a year for up to three years. The new bill would raise that to a maximum of 50-thousand dollars for every year the prisoner had been locked up.