Earlier this week I was able to sneak away from Milwaukee to participate in and observe the protests of the proposed “right to work” legislation that is now up for vote in Madison. I’d just like to tip my hat to Gov. Walker and say, if you are able to piss off people that drive this vehicle AND folks who drive a Prius… you truly are a terrible leader.
The Wisconsin Supreme Court normally sits in its main hearing room in the East Wing of the Wisconsin State Capitol building in Madison, Wisconsin. Since 1993, the court has also traveled, once or twice a year, to another part of the state to hear several cases as part of its “Justice on Wheels” program. The purpose of this program is to give the people of Wisconsin a better opportunity to understand the operations of the state supreme court and the court system. via Wikipedia
“Justice on Wheels”. I’m just going to leave that there for you to mull over the potential film franchises that could stem from such a beautiful concept.
The 800,000-square foot former shopping center on the corner of 76th St. and Brown Deer Road sits just 10 minutes from River Hills, one of Milwaukee’s most affluent suburbs. Built by Herb Kohl and his partners, it opened in 1973, a virtual carbon copy of Southridge. And after a slow decline, it finally shut its doors 30 years later in 2003.
From the City of Milwaukee Urban Forestry page:
Forestry Services is responsible for the design, planning, planting, and management of street trees, boulevards, landscapes, greenspaces, and beautification projects within the City of Milwaukee.
The primary goal of Forestry Services is to efficiently manage the urban landscape to provide a better quality of life for our citizens and visitors. This effort seeks to maximize the environmental and psychological benefits of the urban forest, while enhancing both landscape and property values.