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Bryan Stanley's whereabouts could become a public record, if the Wisconsin Supreme Court gets involved in his case.
Stanley killed three men at an area church in 1985, and spent nearly 25 years in a state hospital until he was considered well enough to be released. But lower courts say Stanley's privacy is more important than the public's right to know where he's living. The La Crosse Tribune wants the files opened, and is hopeful about the possible appeal to the Supreme Court:
First case of flu confirmed in Wisconsin. State health bosses today say an adult in Northeastern Wisconsin is the first case of influenza for the season. Perfect time, says state health officer Dr. Henry Anderson, to get you flu shot. Anderson says the flu shot remains the most effective way to avoid getting the flu. The state health department says this first case indicates an early start to flu season for Wisconsin that generally runs from November to March, with peak activity around late-January or February.
Florida, Texas, Idaho, Utah and Arizona. Those states got it. Minnesota, Iowa and Wisconsin: Not so much. A study on potential for employment growth over the next six years show the first states with the highest rates of growth going forward. Annual gains in employment of over two percent. The IHS Global Insight analysis, however, shows Wisconsin and Minnesota with much more moderate growth of slightly less than one and a half percent over the next six years. And Iowa is lower than that. Less than 20 states have lower growth potential than Wisconsin, according to the study, over the next six years.
Discrimination under the guise of tort reform? New legislation certainly seems that way to a coalition in Wisconsin. A proposal in Madison would limit the interest rates that businesses pay on judgements paid to individuals. The idea is to cap the interest rate to prime plus on percent. Currently, 4.25 percent. A jobs creator, say supporters. But Wisconsin Association of Justice, a coalition of public interest groups in Wisconsin, say it's discriminatory because the interest rate that businesses can charge individuals for collections would remain at 12 percent. The tort reform bill is among those being considered by lawmakers as part of a special jobs session in Madison.
The man accused of robbing a La Crosse business and plotting a similar crime in Onalaska pleads 'not guilty'...
A trial will be scheduled for Timothy Wantoch (WAHN-tock), who was arrested while trying to run from a shopping center on Highway 35.
In court today, La Crosse police investigator Jake Jansky refers to a video of a September Payday Loans holdup, showing that robber using items that Wantoch had on him in Onalaska:
Police say Wantoch drew attention to himself by wearing dark glasses and acting suspiciously near a loan store in Onalaska.