A Milwaukee police commander disputes the contention that officers are stopping too many African American males.
Traffic stops are just one of several strategies Milwaukee police are using to curtail disorder in high crime neighborhoods.
Milwaukee police must be vigilant to stop a myriad of illegal activities in vacant homes.
One of Milwaukee's most outspoken advocates for racial justice is calling Wisconsin's disproportionate incarceration of black men an "undeclared state of emergency."
There’s a part of Milwaukee where every residential block has multiple numbers of men who’ve served time in prison - the 53206 zip code on the city’s north side.
Wisconsin incarcerates black men at a rate higher than every other state. For thousands of parents this is more than a statistic. A mother shares her reflections.
Project Milwaukee: Black Men in Prison begins exploring how prison time affects the men and those around them.
A policy analyst and Milwaukee's Chief of Police offer sharply differing opinions on how law enforcement figures into why so many of Milwaukee's black men are in prison.
One issue that’s come up repeatedly in our Project Milwaukee interviews on the imprisonment of African American males is driving privileges.
Many of Milwaukee's poorest residents are dealing with a double-whammy when it comes to access to employment: poverty and suspended driving privileges.