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Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources researchers say they've discovered a new species of bat living in Wisconsin. The so-called evening bat was previously thought to summer only as far north as Illinois.
In spite of their rich history, biologically derived sources of energy like wood, grass, dung and alcohol have failed to ignite the public "buzz" of the other renewables: solar, wind or even geothermal.
More jobs does not always mean greater opportunities for people of different genders, races, or geographic areas. And a broad economic recovery does not necessarily offer a steady outlook for job-seekers.
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"The State of Working Wisconsin 2016" found that while employment in Wisconsin has returned to pre-Great Recession levels, many long-term inequalities still exist. Center on Wisconsin Strategy associate director Laura Dresser discusses the report's findings.
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Many insurers in the federal health insurance marketplace in Wisconsin are seeking rate increases in premiums, including some in the double digits. ABC for Health executive director Bobby Peterson discusses the factors at play.
Wisconsin's roots as a state are found in a patchwork of scrappy independent settlements, interspersed with the occasional fraudulent land scheme.
There are likely to be very few long-term direct impacts to U.S. agriculture on account of the Brexit vote because very little of the nation's agricultural trade goes to the U.K. But there may be greater indirect effects.
The landscape of addiction is changing, and so is the way Wisconsinites approach policies addressing substance abuse.
Students are heading back to school, and many of them will be carrying lunches they bring from home. Home-packed lunches can take many forms: hot or cold, homemade or pre-made from a store.
One organism, exploding in population, thrives at the expense of others in its ecosystem. That's essentially what happens when a toxic algal bloom spreads a slimy, stinky trail across a body of water.