Policy

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PBS Wisconsin
In the wake of the state Supreme Court's nullification of Wisconsin's "Safer at Home" order, many counties are reconsidering their own public health guidelines out of concern that they may also be challenged in court.
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Thirty-two inmates have tested positive for COVID-19 after exposure to an inmate who used fever-reducing drugs to conceal his symptoms, according to a release from the Dane County Sheriff’s Office.
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Since the state Supreme Court overturned Wisconsin's stay-at-home order, some counties and municipalities across the state immediately began issuing their own orders that preserve its conditions and restrictions.
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Some University of Wisconsin System campuses have begun laying out plans for letting students, faculty and staff return three months after students were told to stay home if possible due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
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PBS Wisconsin
Gov. Tony Evers has reiterated his disappointment at a Wisconsin Supreme Court ruling that struck down his administration's "Safer at Home" order. With it invalidated, county public health officers are now effectively in charge of the state's COVID-19 response.
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Gov. Tony Evers says GOP leaders in Wisconsin are in no hurry to develop a new statewide response to the COVID-19 pandemic.
For people in Wisconsin who are interested in better understanding the pandemic, how it spreads and the ways they can protect themselves and their families, here are explanations for common questions and additional information about COVID-19 resources.
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Can you be fired from your job if you don't return to work immediately now that the state's stay-at-home order has been nullified? And what legal recourses are available to workers who worry about unsafe workplaces?
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The COVID-19 pandemic and Wisconsin's efforts to contain the disease means a lot of people are working and learning from home — but many in the state lack the digital infrastructure to access school and work where they live.
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The state Supreme Court has overturned Wisconsin's stay-at-home order, striking down one of the primary tools Gov. Tony Evers' administration has used in its effort to slow the spread of COVID-19.