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Our winter without much snow probably will be followed by a spring without flooding...
Forecasters at the weather service office in La Crosse say the area has received one to two inches of precipitation this week, slightly raising the chance of flooding. But the long-range prediction is for a 'less than normal' risk of high water. In La Crosse, the chance is 30 per cent below normal, with the Mississippi barely expected to reach 7 feet. Flood stage is 12 feet. There's a 50 per cent chance of flooding on the Black River at Galesville, and also a good possibility of flooding along the Kickapoo in Crawford County.
Governor Scott walker used his weekly radio address to talk about the state's 400 thousand veterans and ways they will be honored this year. He calls it....The Year of The Veteran.
State agencies will hold at least 15 veteran specific job
More drama in the Ryan Braun drug testing case. Dino Laurenzi Jr., the guy who handled MIlwaukee Brewers outfielder, Ryan Braun's questionable urine sample, said Tuesday that at the time of the test, he obtained a signature from the NL MVP, stipulating that the samples were capped and sealed in his presence. Braun explains where it should have gone from there.
Laurenzi Jr. said he did exactly what he was supposed to do. Braun said because of the delay, the testing was fatally flawed. Braun tested positive in October for elevated testosterone, and ESPN revealed the positive test in December. His case marked the first time a baseball player has successfully challenged a drug related penalty in a grievance.
11 thousand Wisconsin prisoners would be released into treatment programs by 2015 if a group of religious leaders has their way. But La Crosse County D.A. Tim Gruenke says most prisoners are behind bars for a reason.
Organizers of the campaign, led by an umbrella organization for faith based coalitions in Wisconsin called WISDOM, haven't suggested legislative or policy changes so far.
When the La Crosse School District brought in an expert on bullying this week, they wanted to hear and share ideas of hwta it will take to curb a problem that has struck school districts every where. And Superintendent, Randy Nelson, says it all starts in cyberspace.
Nelson says the district constantly works to let students know that bullying won't be tolerated and that if they see or hear it happening, to report it.