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NEWS STORIES

3 dead, 1 injured in Madison stabbingSubmitted: 05/03/2014
Story By Associated Press


MADISON - Madison police say the man who fatally stabbed two people and injured a third before he was shot and killed by police had made threats to his neighbors in the past.

Police say Saturday that a woman in her 50s was killed Friday after the suspect forced his way into her apartment. Her daughter, in her 30s, also died from her injuries. The older woman's 16-year-old son was injured but survived.

Police say the 16-year-old was able to flee and get help.

The suspect was shot when police arrived. Police say he had mental health issues but the motive is unclear.

Police say the 30-something woman was visiting her mother, and brought along a 4-year-old boy she was babysitting. Police found the boy hiding in the apartment. He was uninjured.

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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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DETROIT - A judge has dismissed the last charge against a Detroit police officer who fatally shot a 7-year-old girl during a raid and says she's willing to be the ``scapegoat'' if critics don't like the result.

Judge Cynthia Gray Hathaway granted the prosecutor's request Friday to drop a misdemeanor against Joseph Weekley.

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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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SUGAR CAMP - A recent grant might help students at Sugar Camp Elementary stay healthy this school year. The NFL and the National Dairy Council gave the school a $900 grant last week. The students get in shape by taking part in the Fuel Up to Play 60 program.

"Our kids are tracking physical fitness points and nutrition points every day on the Fuel Up to Play 60 website," said 4th Grade Teacher Robin LeMoine. "They are involved in the 100 Mile Club that we started here this fall, where we're walking one mile every day."

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THREE LAKES - It appears Gov. Scott Walker will try to address rural broadband internet in his 2015-2017 budget.

Walker proposes adding $6 million to the state's Broadband Expansion Grant Program.

"The fact that the Governor put another $6 million into the fund that already has $5 million is huge. That's double the size of the grant funding that's going to be available to us," said Don Sidlowski of the Northwoods Broadband and Economic Development Coalition.

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MADISON - The Republican leader of the Wisconsin state Senate is renewing his call for passage of a right-to-work bill.

Senate Majority Leader Scott Fitzgerald issued a statement Thursday saying debate of right-to-work needs to occur along with consideration of the state budget. Walker will release his budget plan on Tuesday.

Walker has repeatedly said he doesn't want the Legislature to act early in the session on right-to-work, but he also is a longtime supporter of the idea. Walker has also never said he would veto such a bill should it pass.

Right-to-work laws prevent private-sector employers from forcing workers to join a union or pay dues as a condition of employment.

Supporters say it's about worker freedom while opponents argue it will drive down wages and it's bad for the economy.

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