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DWD plans to make jobs website easier to useSubmitted: 02/08/2013
Story By The Associated Press


MADISON - The state of Wisconsin is reworking its jobs site to make it easier for people to post resumes.

The Department of Workforce Development site has plenty of potential. State officials say it saw 6,500 more job listings last year than the year before.

Before, applicants had to put their resume data into a standard form. Now they can post their resume directly or link to an external site.

The department says it has been improving the site since its launch in 2008. Besides resume options, the latest improvements include letting users search jobs by keyword, create profiles of themselves that employers can search, and enabling social media.



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 IN OTHER NEWS
What We're Working OnSubmitted: 06/27/2016

- Tonight on Newswatch 12:

People across the country are enjoying the film "Finding Dory" so much that many parents want to buy a "Dory" for their kids. But just going out to get a blue tang without any research may be a bad idea. A local pet supply company tells us why.

Firefighters in northern Wisconsin are kicking off their drive for the Muscular Dystrophy Association. We'll tell you what plans they have for their fundraising efforts.

The City of Rhinelander wants residents input on how much they've enjoyed the city parks and what more they would like to see. We'll show you how they plan to get that information.


We'll bring you the details on these stories and more tonight on Newswatch 12 - news from where you live.

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PHILLIPS - Police want to figure out what caused the death of a 16 year old girl in Phillips.

Officers were called to an apartment in downtown Phillips with a report of a medical emergency.

The call was made about 6:00 Thursday morning, after the girl was found not breathing and unresponsive.

She was determined to be dead, but there was no apparent cause.

An autopsy was requested by the Price County Coroner.

No foul play is suspected, but the death remains under investigation.

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- When "Finding Nemo" came out 13 years ago, parents and children rushed to the pet store to buy clownfish. Nemo's sequel "Finding Dory" is causing this growing interest all over again.

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RHINELANDER - Rhinelander's softball coach approached the city to build a second softball field at Pioneer Park earlier this year. 

When the City approved the softball association's request to look into the possibility of another field, people on both sides of the argument spoke up. 

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MILWAUKEE - A former Uber driver in the Milwaukee area has sued the ride-hailing company in federal court, seeking overtime pay, tips and other expenses on behalf of all current and former Wisconsin drivers.

Lamont Lathan is asking the court to "properly classify" Uber drivers as employees, not as the independent contractors Uber says they are.

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MADISON - President Barack Obama is making a fundraising plea for Wisconsin Democrat Russ Feingold.

Obama sent an email fundraising request Monday to Feingold's supporters. Feingold is running against Republican Sen. Ron Johnson in one of the most closely watched Senate races in the country.

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CRANDON - Pounding rain, howling winds, and flashing lightning�"not the most ideal conditions for camping on Saturday night.

In fact, Saturday night's bad weather couldn't have picked a worse time for thousands of people to set up camp at the Crandon Race Track.

"We were holding onto the awning last night," said Keegan Kincaid, a racer from Crandon. ."It was pouring."

"Our canopy [got] rained [on] so much we had to keep pushing it up so it wouldn't collapse," said Paul Posbrig, a fan from Green Bay.

"It was coming in all over," said Jessie Braden, a fan from Richfield.

But for Crandon fans, the rain certainly didn't dampen the weekend.

"But we made the best of it," said Braden, who comes to Crandon every summer for the Brush Run.

"We had a canopy at one point and put up tarps on the walls as we got downpoured on and it was all windy," Braden said. "If we're going camping, it's going to rain!"

The fans also got their fair share of noise because the rain didn't really affect the race schedule.

"We just had to wait a little bit longer before we could put crews out on the track," said the raceway's announcer, Dave Mullins. "So needed it to dry off a little bit first. But really it was only about a half hour."

But it certainly changed the racers' strategy.

"And so you'll see a lot of changes in trucks and driving styles," Kincaid said.
"Figure out the track, sort out where the grip is, where it's wet, where it's dry," said Arie Luyendyk, Jr., a racer from Arizona.

But Crandon's track is pretty resilient.

"Most tracks we wouldn't be able to race on it the next day, but Crandon has a lot of clay," Kincaid said.

"Because this is a clay track, it doesn't absorb the water as much, it makes it more like a mud pit," Mullins said.

Sunday's nice weather quickly brought the track's conditions back to normal.

"I thought we were going to be racing in the mud, but turns out because of the sun and wind we're actually going back to our setup we had yesterday," Luyendyk, Jr., said. 

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