Whether you usually shop at The Gap, or Target or Nordstrom or a small boutique, chances are good that there’s probably at least one item of clothing in your wardrobe that was once worn by someone else.
A listener asked this question: Is littering by throwing cigarette butts legal in Milwaukee Wisconsin? I have seen so many people just throw away burning stubs at traffic lights.
In fact, the City of Milwaukee has had an ordinance on the books since 1999. But according to a department spokesperson, “To the best of our collective DPW knowledge, we have not issued any citations for cigarette butt littering.”
Joe Wilson with Keep Greater Milwaukee Beautiful shares his perspective of the situation.
While the movie, Major League, is about the Cleveland Indians, Milwaukeeans have long claimed it as their own. Partly because longtime Brewers announcer Bob Uecker has a memorable role, but mostly because many of the baseball scenes were filmed in Milwaukee's County Stadium.
The plot reads like something out of a tabloid. Over the course of three years, three women all marry the same man. Not at the same time, of course. But they befall the same fate - murdered for their trouble. The fact that this is a true story just adds to the intrigue.
Renaissance Theatreworks opens their season with The Drowning Girls, based on the true stories of "The Brides in the Bath" murders in England, during the early 1900s.
The model most of us think of when we think of psychiatry involves a psychiatrist, a patient, a couch and often - prescriptions. And that is not too far from reality. But there are some in the field who are looking to change the paradigm and add alternative or complementary treatments.
A UWM professor has teamed up with Milwaukee’s Lakefront Brewery to recreate an Iron Age brew, inspired by evidence her team uncovered in an archaeological dig.
It’s one thing to appreciate a 20-year-old fine wine, it is something else to brew up a 2,500-year-old alcoholic beverage.
While sifting through the remains of an Iron Age burial plot dating from 400 to 450 B.C. in what is today Germany, Professor Bettina Arnold and others uncovered a cauldron that contained remnants of an alcohol brewed and buried with the deceased.