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Top US Attorney Talks Affordable Care Act in WisconsinSubmitted: 02/25/2013
Top US Attorney Talks Affordable Care Act in Wisconsin
Story By Associated Press

MILWAUKEE - A top US attorney returns to Wisconsin to talk about the Affordable Care Act. The former Solicitor General of the United States will speak in Milwaukee early next month.

Wisconsin native Paul Clement is returning to his home state. He'll talk about last year's constitutional challenges to the Affordable Care Act, and the unusual issues that brought before the Supreme Court.


Clement, argued that case on behalf of the states. He'll give insight about the unusual choices lawyers had to make to prepare and present the case and that affected the public's perception.

That event is March 4 at Marquette University.


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 IN OTHER NEWS
What We're Working OnSubmitted: 01/23/2018

- Tonight on Newswatch 12:

We'll show you what happened in the trial for a man accused of three felonies tied to an alleged attempted armed robbery and shooting in 2011 near Three Lakes.

In light of recent arrests, the Eagle River Police Department is teaming up with an organization dedicated to fighting human trafficking. We'll tell you about an upcoming event the two groups are hosting to discuss the topic with the public.

And we'll tell you why it's important to make sure your mail carrier has a clear path through the snow to your mailbox.

We'll bring you this and more tonight on Newswatch 12 - news from where you live.


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MADISON - A person who hits age 15 might soon be able to work as a lifeguard in Wisconsin.

The state Senate considers a bill to allow it Tuesday.

Current rules prohibit those ages 14 and 15 from working as lifeguards.

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MADISON - The Senate will put the finishing touches on a bill to help Wisconsin homeowners cover the cost of replacing lead pipes.

It would let public water utilities and local governments provide grants and loans to property owners.

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MADISON - The Wisconsin Senate has rejected confirmation of the leaders of the Elections and Ethics commission, despite unanimous bipartisan support from the boards that hired them.

The Senate voted 18-13 Tuesday against confirming Elections administrator Michael Haas and Ethics administrator Brian Bell.

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MADISON - A Wisconsin tribe is suing the federal government in hopes of blocking a proposed gold mine in Michigan's Upper Peninsula.

Aquila Resources Inc. wants to dig the so-called Back Forty mine on the Menominee River but needs a state permit to fill wetlands.

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RHINELANDER - A jury of eight men and six women will decide whether a 30-year-old Wisconsin man is guilty of a 2011 shooting near Three Lakes.

The trial against Edwin Hughes started Monday morning in Oneida County Court.

Prosecutors accuse Hughes of three felonies tied to a botched armed robbery seven years ago. That attempted robbery ended with the victim alive, but shot in the knees.

Police believe Hughes and Daniel Frausto broke into the home of Donald DalPonte in February 2011, seeking to steal his money. DalPonte owned Weasel's, a gentleman's club in Three Lakes, at the time.

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MADISON - Several Wisconsin farmers organizations have joined a new coalition in support of the North American Free Trade Agreement.

Wisconsin Public Radio reports that the Wisconsin Potato and Vegetable Growers Association and the Wisconsin State Cranberry Growers Association have become part of the new Americans for Farmers and Families coalition.

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