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NEWS STORIES

Update: Boston Marathon Bombing suspect captured aliveSubmitted: 04/19/2013
Story By NBC

WATERTOWN, MA - UPDATE: "CAPTURED!!!" That's the first word in a tweet by Boston police about the surviving suspect in the Boston Marathon bombings.

Dzhokhar Tsarnaev was captured alive from a boat stored in the yard of a home in Watertown. That's the same suburb where his older brother and accomplice was killed in a shootout early today.

Mass. Gov. Deval Patrick thanked all law enforcement agencies involved on behalf of those killed and wounded in the terror attack.

His brother, 26-year-old Tamerlan, was killed early Friday while attempting to escape. The two are suspected of killing three people on Monday and a campus police officer late Thursday.

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NBC News reports police have arrested the suspected Boston Marathon bombing suspect.

He was taken to the hospital with reported bullet wounds.

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Authorities in the Boston area raced to the Watertown area to investigate reports of gunshots fired in the area.

According to the associated press police, emergency and military vehicles have moved to the Watertown area after reports of possible gunshots

Law enforcement officials have been searching for 19-year old Dzhokar Tsarneav, suspect number two in the boston marathon bombings.

The reports come less than an hour after authorities lifted a lockdown order for area citizens.



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 IN OTHER NEWS

RHINELANDER - Parents of students in two Northwoods schools will take part in a statewide parenting project this year. UW-Extension offices across the state are organizing the eParenting Program.

This is the first year that James Williams Middle School in Rhinelander is taking part in the program. Elcho School is also participating.

Parents in the project get emails every week with different parenting resources.

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JANESVILLE - Mitt Romney is scheduled to return to Wisconsin this spring, but he won't come back as a Republican candidate for president.

Romney said Friday he will not run for president in 2016.

The business group Forward Janesville says Romney will keynote its annual dinner on April 7 in Janesville, hometown of his former running mate U.S. Rep. Paul Ryan.

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MADISON - The flu gets the blame for the deaths of three more children in Wisconsin.

That brings the total number of pediatric deaths to five.

The latest report from the state Department of Health Services shows this flu season is second only to 2009, when the swine flu caused the deaths of six children.

In the U.S. this season, Wisconsin is behind only Texas with seven pediatric deaths.

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LAC DU FLAMBEAU - Children and adults at Lac du Flambeau Public School worked hard to construct a traditional Ojibwe Winter Lodge.

People worked together for nine months to build it.

The entire lodge is made from natural materials. Both the gathering of materials and the construction of the lodge were done in a spiritual way: acknowledging and thanking the earth.

"Native people, we look at the trees, we look at the animals, we look at the fish. We revere those things as our relatives. A lot of non-native people look at those things as a resource," said Ojibwe Language and Culture Instructor Wayne Valliere.

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MADISON - U.S. Sen. Tammy Baldwin is asking that the lead investigator probing allegations of opiate over prescription and retaliatory practices at a VA hospital in Tomah take into account the testimony of whistleblowers.

In a letter Thursday, Baldwin asked that VA Under Secretary Carolyn Clancy consider concerns not addressed in an earlier report. Baldwin says an investigation published in March was not thorough in its reporting of opiate-prescribing practices.

Baldwin had recieved the report in 2014, but did not start advocating for the issue until an investigative journalism piece showed a 35-year-old Marine died of an overdose in the inpatient care unit.

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MADISON - A Wisconsin appeals court says a requirement that singers in the state Capitol obtain a permit was unconstitutional.

The case involves Michael Crute was cited for joining in a daily sing-along protest in the Capitol rotunda in July 2013. State rules then prohibited anyone from participating in an unpermitted event in state buildings.

Crute argued the regulations violated his free speech rights. A Madison judge tossed out his ticket in February. The 4th District Court of Appeals upheld that decision on Thursday, ruling the regulations didn't further a significant state interest.

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MADISON - Members of the Menominee Tribe, southeastern Wisconsin union workers and a bipartisan group of state lawmakers are urging Gov. Scott Walker to reconsider his rejection of a new casino in Kenosha.

Walker rejected the tribe's proposal last week and reiterated on Wednesday that he would not change his mind.

But advocates for the project gathered at the Capitol Thursday to say Walker can still change his mind by the Feb. 19 deadline.

Walker says he can't reverse his decision even if he wanted to.

But Kenosha casino backers say the Bureau of Indian Affairs would be willing to let Walker change his mind. A spokeswoman for BIA did not immediately return a message asking if Walker could reverse course.


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