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Packers review playoff ticket policySubmitted: 01/13/2014
Story By Associated Press

GREEN BAY - After playoff tickets sold slowly, the Green Bay Packers will take a fresh look at the team's post-season ticket policy.

The Packers had trouble selling out the home wild card game against the San Francisco 49ers.

Sponsors stepped in and bought the remaining tickets.

That ensured the game would not be blacked out in most Wisconsin TV markets.

The Packers offered post-season tickets to season ticket holders around Thanksgiving when the team was struggling without quarterback Aaron Rodgers.

The policy required the purchase of two possible home playoff games.

Any games not played would be credited to next year's season ticket purchase.

Packers President Mark Murphy says the team will survey fans to learn how to better handle the situation next time.

(Copyright 2014 Associated Press - All Rights Reserved)


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 IN OTHER NEWS
What We're Working OnSubmitted: 04/27/2017

- Tonight on Newswatch 12:

Rain, sleet and snow led to at least three accidents this morning near Rhinelander today. We'll give you the details and talk to a Rhinelander police officer about how to avoid accidents in weather like today.

We'll tell you how the recent precipitation is affecting lake levels in the Northwoods.

And an acoustic guitarist from Japan is opening the season at Three Lakes Center for the Arts Friday, and this will be his second time performing there. He tells us why he likes playing in that particular theater.

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

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MADISON - A top psychologist at Wisconsin's troubled youth prison was fired for allegedly ignoring the requests of dozens of inmates who asked for help.

Records obtained by The Associated Press show Dr. D. Jeremy John was accused in December of not following up with 26 youth inmates at the Lincoln Hills and Copper Lake prison facility.

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MILWAUKEE - A Wisconsin man was removed from a Delta Air Lines flight after using the bathroom against crew instructions shortly before takeoff.

Kima Hamilton says he urgently needed to use the bathroom April 18 while on a Milwaukee-bound plane in Atlanta. He says takeoff was delayed and the flight wasn't moving, so he decided to go.

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MADISON - The state Department of Justice, federal authorities and police are urging people to get rid of unwanted medications this weekend.

The DOJ, the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration and local police departments have set up a drug take back day on Saturday.

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SUGAR CAMP - A pickup truck caught fire and blocked traffic on Highway 17 near County D north of Rhinelander on Wednesday night.

It happened a little after 6 p.m.

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CRANDON - Cutting down your time in front of a digital screen can be a tough task.

But the Forest County Health Department wants you to make a special effort to limit screen time next week. It's encouraging people to participate in Screen-Free Week.

"We're missing part of the world," said Forest County Health Department Director Jill Krueger. "We need to reconnect, go back, and discover all of the things that we loved before we had all of this technology."

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VILAS COUNTY - Day three of the trial for Rodney Teets brought a variety of witnesses to the stand.

The 36-year-old Vilas County man is accused of three counts of sexual assault.

Wednesday began with testimony from a slew of law enforcement.

Each of them went over the night the woman accusing Teets of sexual assault called 9-1-1 .

Prosecutors showed the clothes police believe Teets was wearing that night and showed the knife police found in the pocket.

It is unclear if this is the same knife with which investigators believe Teets threatened the woman.

Next, the court heard from the sexual assault nurse examiner, or SANE nurse, who examined the woman in the case.

The nurse read from her report that night, referring to the woman as "the patient."

"The patient appears alert, awake, cooperative, tearful," the SANE nurse testified.

Defense attorney Steven Lucareli asked the SANE nurse if she noticed the woman was hurt.

"No physical injuries whatsoever, whether violent or not?" Lucareli asked. The nurse confirmed this was true.

Then, a DNA analyst from the state crime lab testified she found Teets's DNA from the samples the SANE nurse sent to her.

Lucareli pointed out that the analyst couldn't say how the DNA might have gotten there.

"The DNA doesn't tell us anything about whether a rape occurred?" Lucareli asked. The analyst confirmed this was true.

Prosecutors will call their last two witnesses Thursday, including the main detective in the case. Then the defense will begin presenting its argument.

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