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Over the first three months after the coronavirus pandemic struck Wisconsin in March, only two days passed during which no Wisconsinites were announced to have died from the new disease wreaking havoc around the globe in 2020.
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Nearly two weeks after Madison's first protest honoring the life of George Floyd, the heart of the city's downtown remains in limbo. Stores and museums along State Street are still covered in plywood, a reminder of demonstrations that began peacefully, but for a few nights, turned chaotic.
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Many discussions on a true return to "normal" — not just the phased, socially-distanced reopening of bars, restaurants and summer camps that's started in Wisconsin and around the world, but an actual rooting out of the virus — revolve around a vaccine that could be several years away.
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Police department leaders in Milwaukee defended their use of tear gas against protesters at a meeting of the city's Fire and Police Commission.
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Here's a roundup of what Wisconsin's congressional delegation has said on the topics of protest and police reform on the 14th consecutive day of Black Lives Matter demonstrations across the state.
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Gov. Tony Evers remained largely silent during a media briefing on issues surrounding the recording members of his staff made of a conversation with Republican leaders without their knowledge.
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Not long after Mang Xiong returned to work from a twelve-week maternity leave, the COVID-19 pandemic sent her right back home to work with a newborn baby in the next room.
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There have been 21,926 positive cases of COVID-19 in Wisconsin as of June 11, according to the state Department of Health Services. That's an increase of 333 cases from the day before.
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The partisan divide between legislative Republicans and Gov. Tony Evers grew deeper as GOP leadership criticized the governor for recording a meeting without their knowledge.
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A rural school in north-central Wisconsin that had been targeted to close by the Merrill Area Public School district can stay open through at least June 2022, a judge has ruled.