Category Archives: News

Harley-Davidson Roars into Milwaukee for 115th Anniversary

This Labor Day weekend marks the 115th anniversary of Harley-Davidson Motorcycles. With their distinctive “potato-potato-potato” idle and rumble, thousands of riders and their Harleys have roared into Milwaukee this week to celebrate 115 years of an American tradition.

Harley-Davidson and the Harley-Davidson Museum have packed each day this weekend with events. There are museum tours, motorcycle demos, live music acts, street parties, and many more events. Visit Harley-Davidson.com for a full schedule of events

Harley-Davidson Roars into Milwaukee for 115th Anniversary.

The celebration is not without dangers though. With all the extra bikes on the road, Milwaukee’s streets and highways have many more smaller moving vehicles on them this weekend than usual.

Drivers who aren’t used to large numbers of bikes on the road may miss the smaller Harleys if they aren’t careful and some riders may find traveling alone or in larger groups more difficult depending on what they’re used to. All of this is a recipe for a crash or other traffic accident. But there are things everyone on the road this weekend can do.

To help avoid accidents and injuries this weekend, both riders and drivers should:

  • Watch out for each other – check your mirrors and be aware of your surroundings
  • Obey traffic laws and directions from the Officers and Sheriff’s Deputies directing traffic
  • Park in designated spots near events
  • Wear your seatbelt or helmet
  • As always, don’t drink and drive or ride

Have a safe and happy Labor Day weekend and enjoy all that the 115th anniversary of Harley-Davidson has to offer! If the unthinkable happens and you or a loved one is involved in a crash and injured, see a doctor and contact a skilled, dedicated, and proven personal injury attorney to discuss your options as a victim of a crash. At Groth Law Firm, S.C., we are available 24/7 to discuss your injuries and offer a free consultation. Call or text us today at 414-395-8976

Disclaimer: This article is for informational purposes only. It is not legal advice and should not be used as legal advice. It is not medical advice and should not be used as medical advice. The legal statutes, laws, and procedures contained in this article may not be current and may have been revised since the time of publication or contain errors. An attorney can provide legal guidance only after reviewing the details of your individual case.

The Hop’s Hot New Tracks Aren’t So Hip

Two people have already been injured trying to cross the tracks of Milwaukee’s newest transit option, The Hop, in less than a week. One man was driving a motorcycle over the tracks when his wheel got stuck in the tracks throwing him from his bike on August 10th. And on the 16th, a woman was crossing the tracks on a bicycle when her wheel also got stuck and threw her to the ground, injuring her ribs and elbows. Both riders are considering suing the city because of their injuries and have retained lawyers to represent them.[1]

The Hop is not yet in operation at the time of writing, but its tracks have been laid throughout Milwaukee in some of the city’s busiest areas. The Hop runs from the Historic Third Ward and Intermodal train station up to the Lower East Side of Milwaukee and back. This route puts the street car’s tracks in the path of several of Milwaukee’s major commuter hot spots.[2]

The Hop’s New Tracks (City of Milwaukee)

©City of Milwaukee

Before the two bike crashes in August, there had already been several reports of less serious injuries, including one in June, sparking concern amongst the city’s cyclists.[3]

Through there are several signs near the tracks warning bikers and cyclists to take the tracks at a right angle – meaning to cross straight over the tracks—this is not always possible for people riding two wheeled bikes and motorcycles in heavy downtown traffic. With two crashes on the tracks in less than a week and the Hop not even running yet, there are likely to be more injuries in the future.

On top of the tracks’ risk to cyclists in warmer months, there is also concern that they will be a slipping hazard in Milwaukee’s common winter and spring storms as snow piles up on the roads.[4]

The Hop and its tracks are owned by the City of Milwaukee. As with any claim against a city, or other municipality, someone who is injured by the city or its property only has 120 days to file a Notice of Claim or they will never be able to bring a lawsuit against the city no matter how badly injured they are. Because of this, it is extremely important to contact an attorney as soon as possible after an injury involving the city.

If you or a loved one has been injured by The Hop or its tracks, see a doctor and contact a skilled, dedicated, and proven personal injury attorney to discuss your options as a victim of a crash. At Groth Law Firm, S.C., we are available 24/7 to discuss your injuries and offer a free consultation. Call or text us today at 414-375-2030

Disclaimer: This article is for informational purposes only. It is not legal advice and should not be used as legal advice. It is not medical advice and should not be used as medical advice. The legal statutes, laws, and procedures contained in this article may not be current and may have been revised since the time of publication or contain errors. An attorney can provide legal guidance only after reviewing the details of your individual case.

[1] https://fox6now.com/2018/08/16/frustrated-2nd-person-could-be-suing-city-after-accident-they-say-was-caused-by-streetcar-tracks/

[2] https://thehopmke.com/

[3] https://www.tmj4.com/news/local-news/-the-hop-milwaukee-streetcar-tracks-raises-bicycle-safety-concerns

[4] https://urbanmilwaukee.com/2015/03/31/a-short-history-of-milwaukees-old-streetcar-system/2/

Hope Christian School Bus Accident Highlights Dangers of Large Trucks And Impaired Driving

Twenty people were injured on Wednesday, May 23, including five critically, when an impaired driver operating a semi struck a school bus. The bus was carrying students from Hope Christian School in Milwaukee. Students were on their way to the Wisconsin Dells for an end of the year field trip.

The bus was pulled over on the shoulder of I39/90 near Lodi due to mechanical problems when the semi struck the bus from behind. Sgt. Greg Jensworld stated that more than half the semi was on the shoulder when it impacted the bus. Twenty of the thirty-three bus passengers were injured, and five had serious injuries. Two passengers had to be airlifted to the hospital.

Impaired Driver

The driver of the truck, Wayne Murphy, was booked on 5 counts of causing injury by intoxicated use of a vehicle. Murphy’s employer stated that he had only been driving for an hour. However, state troopers had already received calls reporting Murphy as a reckless driver before the accident. The 42-year-old Murphy, from Indianapolis, reportedly had opioids and a tranquilizer in his system at the time of the crash. Columbia County DA Jane Kohlwey expects to file felony charges of operating a motor vehicle under the influence and reckless endangerment soon.

Tragic Impact Of The Crash

School Bus Accident in Milwaukee

Damage From the Accident

To see the impact impaired driving has, you need look no further than 15-year-old Alexis Jenkins. Alexis suffered broken bones, punctured lungs, and was breathing on a ventilator after the accident. In an interview with CBS 58, her grandma described the tremendous grief the driver’s alleged reckless and irresponsible conduct has caused: “He’s put a hole in my heart. My granddaughter was going on a field trip. She was graduating today and he put a hole in my heart. She will never be the same.”

If you’d like to donate to the recovery of Alexis Jenkins, click here.

Large Truck Accident Statistics

This truck accident implicates the extensive damage large trucks can cause on roadways. There are currently more than 2 million semis that operate on U.S. roadways. There are over 500,000 large truck accidents annually which result in approximately 5,000 fatalities nationwide. Fatal large truck accidents tend to occur on weekdays during the daytime. The majority also occur on highways in rural areas. The Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration illustrates these tendencies:

  • Approximately 61 percent of all fatal large truck accidents occurred in rural areas, 27 percent occurred on Interstate highways, and 15 percent fell into both categories by occurring on rural Interstate highways.
  • The majority of fatal large truck accidents (84 percent) and nonfatal large truck accidents (88 percent) occurred on weekdays (Monday through Friday).
  • In 2016, 4,440 large trucks and buses were involved in fatal crashes, a 2-percent increase from 2015. The number of large trucks and buses in fatal crashes has increased by 29 percent from its low of 3,432 in 2009.
  • The number of injury crashes involving large trucks or buses increased 62% from 60,000 in 2009 to 97,000 in 2015. In 2016, there were an estimated 119,000 injury crashes, based on NHTSA’s new CRSS data collection.

Although a large truck accident may be caused by an array of factors including road conditions, driver-related reasons are often the issue. Driver fault can be divided into four categories:

  • Non-Performance: The driver was impaired by alcohol or drugs, fell asleep, or was disabled by a heart attack or seizure.
  • Recognition: The driver was inattentive, was distracted by something inside or outside the vehicle, or failed to observe the situation adequately for some other reason.
  • Decision: For example, the driver was driving too fast for conditions, misjudged the speed of other vehicles, or followed other vehicles too closely.
  • Performance: For example, the driver panicked, overcompensated, or exercised poor directional control.

In 2016, at least one driver-related factor was recorded for 32 percent of the large truck drivers in fatal crashes. “Decision” was the most frequent driver-related factor, followed by “Recognition,” “Performance,” and “Non-Performance.”

What To Do If You See A Reckless Driver

Obviously, semis are much heavier than passenger cars and thus often cause more serious injuries and property damage. Therefore, it is essential to be on the lookout for semis that are driving recklessly or suspiciously.  If you see a semi or any type of vehicle display any sort of erratic behavior, do not hesitate to call 911 to report the activity. These reports could save lives.

Unfortunately, many terrible events like the school bus accident near Lodi occur regardless of proper reporting. If you are injured in an accident caused by a large truck in Wisconsin, you may be able to be compensated for property damage, medical expenses, lost wages, and pain and suffering. It is important to contact a personal injury attorney right away to ensure that your rights are protected.

If you or a loved one has been injured by a large truck or intoxicated driver, contact a skilled, dedicated, and proven personal injury attorney to discuss your options as a victim of a crash.

https://www.cbs58.com/news/four-injured-after-semi-hits-school-bus-carrying-milwaukee-area-students

https://www.fmcsa.dot.gov/safety/data-and-statistics/large-truck-and-bus-crash-facts-2016

http://fox6now.com/2018/05/30/911-calls-released-after-semi-strikes-school-bus-injuring-20-milwaukee-area-students/

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=k34zUW9ZpJc

Uber and Lyft Injuries: Who Pays?

Uber and Lyft are everywhere. Most major US cities have drivers for at least one of these two ride-sharing companies. Uber operates in cities from Abilene to Zacatecas – including Milwaukee.

Uber and Lyft Injuries.. Who Pays?

One of the most common concerns that riders have is who pays for their injuries if they’re hurt by or while riding in an Uber or Lyft.

As Uber celebrates one million drivers worldwide and Lyft hits 60 US cities, some still have concerns about using services like Uber or Lyft. One of the most common concerns that riders have is who pays for their injuries if they’re hurt by or while riding in an Uber or Lyft.

Over the holiday weekend, Sean Conley, 32, died at the hospital after the Lyft he was riding in was hit by another car causing a crash on the north side of Milwaukee. According to Conley’s brother, he was taking a Lyft home when another driver hit his Lyft.

For both Uber and Lyft, their drivers carry third party liability coverage of “at least $1 million of total liability coverage.”[1] What does this mean? If you are injured because your car was hit by an on-duty Uber or Lyft driver or you are injured in an Uber or Lyft as a rider—whether the injury is the driver’s fault or the fault of another party—your injuries are covered by the company’s insurance.

With the growing number of ride-sharing cars on the road more and more people are becoming passengers. As a passenger in someone else’s car, your own car insurance might not cover your injuries if an under- or un-insured driver hits you. It is more important than ever to understand your rights as a Lyft or Uber rider.

If you or a loved one has been injured by a Lyft or Uber, contact a skilled, dedicated, and proven personal injury attorney to discuss your options as a victim of a crash.

[1] https://www.uber.com/drive/insurance/, https://help.lyft.com/hc/en-us/articles/115013080548-Insurance-Policy#duringride

 

USA Gymnastics Seeks Dismissal of Lawsuits Related to Larry Nassar

Michigan State University was the first to attempt to distance itself from lawsuits related to Larry Nassar’s sexual misconduct because, according to MSU, Michigan’s statute of limitations blocks the suits. Now, USA Gymnastics is making the same argument.

In briefs it’s filed with the courts, USAG argues that the majority of the claims against it are barred by law because of the statute of limitations.

In Michigan, the statute keeps personal injury suits from being filed three years after the date of the injury for adults and three years after the victim’s nineteenth birthday for injuries as a minor.

Because of the statute, MSU and USAG argue they are not liable for Nassar’s actions because victims waited too long to file suits.

Of the 149 cases against USA Gymnastics currently, USAG claims that at least 101 of them should be dismissed outright simply because the statute of limitations has run out. This means that the court could, if it agrees with USAG, drop the cases of 101 victims of sexual assault.

While Larry Nassar, USA Gymnastics, and Michigan State University have been in the national headlines, here in Wisconsin, James Kivisto, owner and operator of Wind Lake Gymnastics Center in Racine has been charged with ten counts of possession of child pornography.

At least some of the photos and videos may have been taken with a camera Kivisto hid in the girl’s bathroom at the Gymnastics Center. Kivisto has owned the Wind Lake Gymnastics Center for eleven years and has been a gymnastics coach since 1987.

What do the USAG and MSU dismissal attempts mean for Wisconsin victims? It means that it is more important than ever to seek legal representation if you or your child has been a victim of sexual misconduct by a gymnastics coach. In Wisconsin, the statute of limitation for personal injury is three years for adults but ends only two years after a minor victim’s eighteenth birthday.

At Groth Law Firm, S.C., we have a skilled, dedicated, proven, and compassionate team ready to help you seek justice during a difficult and emotional time. If you or your child has been the victim of sexual misconduct by a coach or other trusted trainer, contact us immediately at 414-375-2030, or toll free at 1-800-375-7001

Disclaimer: This article is for informational purposes only. It is not legal advice and should not be used as legal advice. The legal statutes, laws, and procedures contained in this article may not be current and may have been revised since the time of publication or may contain errors. An attorney can provide legal guidance only after reviewing the details of your individual case.

Wind Lake Gymnastics Center and Claims against James Kivisto

Our firm is currently investigating claims against the Racine County based gymnastics center known as “Wind Lake Gymnastics Center,” its owner James “Jim” Kivisto and USA Gymnastics.  There are possibly hundreds of victims from our community.  It seems that James Kivisto had been videotaping young girls for quite a while and now admits that he recorded his victims changing on “multiple occasions.”  Fox 6 Milwaukee has posted numerous articles about these incidents and the work that the Racine Sheriff and law enforcement now have to undertake to decipher who was, in fact, a victim of these crimes.

The sad thing is that any parent whose child was coached at Wind Lake Gymnastics may be a victim and it’s not unreasonable that all parents have now had to talk with young kids about this.  Many parents are asking themselves whether they can ever trust a coach again.    Attorney Groth recently stated, “The lack of diligence in certifying Wind Lake Gymnastics has cost our community so much.  I hope these kids are able to continue in sports – its such an important part of growing up.  But, as a parent I understand if you want to never let your child out of your sight!”

If you would like to talk about the process involved in claims like those against the Windy Lake Gymnastics Center and James Kivisto please call our office (414-375-2030).  Our attorneys have tried negligent supervision cases and Attorney Groth has helped a number of survivors of assault and rape obtain verdicts (and the closure associated with a verdict) before Wisconsin Circuit Courts.

Contact Groth Law Firm

Loss of Mobility is Scary

Loss of mobility can be scary. According to researchers at Harvard University Medical school, loss of mobility is not just an inconvenience – it is a major life-altering event. Anyone from the elderly to the physically active can be affected by loss of mobility. Sometimes it is the result of aging, but, just as often, it is because of an injury.

Loss of Mobility is Scary

Loss of mobility “has profound social, psychological, and physical consequences.”[1] These consequences can be emotionally and mentally damaging. Imagine not being able to get up and move in an emergency, or not being able to make a quick trip to the store, or not being able to visit friends or family. Think about how many times a day you get up out of your chair and go to the bathroom, head over to the fridge for a snack, or simply go grab something you need from the other room. Now imagine not being able to do any of those things or being at the mercy of someone else to help you do them.

The consequences of loss of mobility are far-reaching. “Social engagement, the real life activity that results from association with one’s social ties, is important in reinforcing existing social relationships and provides a sense of value and identity,” and the loss of these ties can be scary and isolating for someone who has been injured.[2]

The loss of mobility is such a life-changing and scary thing that there are hundreds of websites and user posts dedicated to dealing with the fear and isolation that comes with the loss of mobility. Researchers pour thousands of dollars and hours into finding ways to help reduce the fear that results from a loss of mobility after an injury.

One study of active individuals showed that, unlike those who could continue their activities, the individuals who were stopped from taking part in activities for as little as two weeks resulted in “significantly greater symptoms of psychological distress, including depression, anxiety, confusion, over-all mood disturbance, and lower self-esteem.”[3]

For a normally active individual, not being able to be active for a little as two weeks can result in depression, anxiety, and lowed self-esteem. Two weeks is enough for depression and anxiety, imagine the effect of a life-time of lost mobility.

According to the Shepheard Center, a non-profit hospital, people who suffer a loss of mobility are likely to go through the same stages of grief as those who have lost a loved one – denial, disbelief, sadness, and anger.[4] Long-lasting or permeant loss of mobility can cause someone the same type of emotional distress—the same sadness and fears—as someone who has lost a loved one.

If you have lost mobility because of an injury as the result of a someone else’s negligence, see a doctor, and, as always, please call Groth Law Firm, S.C. with any questions.  We are available 24/7 to discuss your options as the victim of negligence. Our initial consultations are always free.

Disclaimer: This article is for informational purposes only. It is not legal advice and should not be used as legal advice. It is not medical advice and should not be used as medical advice. The legal statutes, laws, and procedures contained in this article may not be current and may have been revised since the time of publication or contain errors. An attorney can provide legal guidance only after reviewing the details of your individual case.

[1] https://www.health.harvard.edu/blog/two-questions-can-reveal-mobility-problems-in-seniors-201309186682

[2] https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3683993/

[3] http://journals.sagepub.com/doi/abs/10.2466/pms.1988.66.3.875

[4] https://www.shepherd.org/patient-programs/spinal-cord-injury/after-rehab/adapting-to-loss-of-mobility

Don’t Get Hit a Second Time – Tractor Trailer Cases in Wisconsin

If you’ve been injured in traffic accident, you should always speak to a lawyer as soon as possible. But, if you have been injured in an accident with a commercial truck, it is even more important to talk to a lawyer right away. There are many important pieces of evidence that could be lost if too much time passes between an accident and you having a lawyer start an investigation.Truck Crash,  traffic accident attorney (Groth Law Firm, S.C)

Recently, a driver in Texas was outside his car on the side of the highway when he was struck and killed by a semi-truck. The trucker drove another 1,400 miles; changed his tires, which were then lost; and eventually abandoned the truck in a parking lot in California before it was recovered by the trucking company and left in an outdoor storage lot for three months. During this time much of the important evidence was lost.[1]

Anytime there is an accident involving a plane there’s always talk of the “black box,” that mysterious source of all information about the crash. Just like a plane, many commercial trucks carry a similar “black box” and, just as with a plane, that box can be just as important in a traffic accident. Called an Event Data Recorder (EDR), these truck “black boxes” contain all kinds of data about the condition of the truck – its speed at the time of the crash, whether the driver braked before the crash, how often the truck has been maintained, and a lot of other information important in a civil lawsuit. But all this data isn’t saved for long and can be easily lost if action isn’t taken quickly.

There are many other considerations when looking into a civil suit against a commercial trucking company or driver, including the driving history of the truck driver and the industry safety rating system. Most trucking companies use the Comprehensive Safety Analysis system to monitor drivers and their actions. This score is updated every 30 days and is based on seven different categories: (1) unsafe driving; (2) fatigued driving; (3) driver fitness; (4) drug and alcohol use; (5) vehicle maintenance; (6) load securement, and size and weight faults; and (7) crash history. Any or all of this information could be useful in a civil lawsuit and might not be available if too much time passes.[2]

An attorney can send preservation letters, find and secure the truck, and find and secure your car to preserve evidence. After suffering a crash caused by a commercial truck, don’t get hit again with the loss of evidence because you didn’t get an experienced and dedicated attorney involved as soon as possible.

If you have been injured as the result of a crash caused by a commercial truck, see a doctor, and, as always, please call Groth Law Firm, S.C. with any questions.  We are available 24/7 to discuss your options as the victim of a negligent driver. Our initial consultations are always free.

Disclaimer: This article is for informational purposes only.  It is not legal advice and should not be used as legal advice.  The legal statutes, laws, and procedures contained in this article may not be current and may have been revised since the time of publication or contain errors. An attorney can provide legal guidance only after reviewing the details of your individual case.

[1] http://www.larsonking.com/files/Evidentiary_Issues_in_Trucking_Cases_-_Novak.pdf

[2] http://www.larsonking.com/files/Evidentiary_Issues_in_Trucking_Cases_-_Novak.pdf

Crash Debris Piling Up on Milwaukee’s South Side

As winter rears its ugly head in Southeastern Wisconsin, road conditions are likely to remain hazardous, but not for the reasons you think.

Over the past few weeks, the City of Milwaukee has seen a number of traffic accidents, likely as the result snowy and icy conditions. But even without snow or icy, the roads in some parts of the city continue to be hazardous. These crashes are leaving behind debris: broken glass, bolts, and even bumpers. On Milwaukee’s south side, these hazards are being left behind after the cars themselves have been removed. Residents of the area are reporting that they are having to clean up the broken car parts themselves to keep the streets clear.

You can contact the City of Milwaukee at (414) 286-CITY (2489) to report any road debris, but, according to the Wisconsin Department of Transportation, neither the State nor the County is liable for damage to your vehicle caused by road debris. So be careful driving and be sure to report any hazardous road conditions to the city. While the State may not by liable, it is possible that road debris is the result of someone else’s negligence possibly making them liable.

If you think you have been injured as the result of road debris see a doctor, and, as always, please call Groth Law Firm, S.C. at 877-375-7001 with any questions.  We are available 24/7 to discuss your options as the victim of someone else’s negligent actions. Our initial consultations are always free.

Disclaimer: This article is for informational purposes only.  It is not legal advice and should not be used as legal advice.  The legal statutes, laws, and procedures contained in this article may not be current and may have been revised since the time of publication or contain errors. An attorney can provide legal guidance only after reviewing the details of your individual case.

Recently, Attorney Jonathan Groth was, again, named to the list of “Super Lawyers” in Wisconsin.  He was honored along with many other Personal Injury Attorneys in Wisconsin.  Congratulations to everyone! The list provided by the Super Lawyers’ Organization is:

SUPER LAWYERS WISCONSIN 2017

Personal Injury General: Plaintiff

 

Jason F. Abraham, Milwaukee

Timothy J. Andringa, Waukesha

Alexander S. Kammer, Middleton

Eric J. Haag, Middleton

Lee R. Atterbury, Middleton

Benjamin S. Wagner, Milwaukee

Byron B. Conway, Green Bay

Christine D. Esser, Sheboygan

Christopher A. Duesing , Lake Geneva

Colleen B. Beaman, Milwaukee

Craig A. Christensen, Appleton

D.J. Weis, Rhinelander

Daniel A. Rottier, Madison

Douglas E. Swanson, Waukesha

Edward John Vopal, Green Bay

Eric J. Ryberg, Madison

Jacob R. Reis, Appleton

James R. Jansen, Madison

Jason Knutson, Madison

Jesse B. Blocher, Waukesha

John A. Becker, Racine

Joseph M. Troy, Appleton

Kristin M. Cafferty, Racine

Laurence J. Fehring, Milwaukee

Molly C. Lavin, Waukesha

Peter M. Young, Wausau

Ralph J. Tease, Green Bay

Robert L. Habush, Milwaukee

Robert L. Jaskulski, Milwaukee

Steven T. Botzau, Racine

Susan R. Tyndall, Waukesha

Theresa B. Laughlin, Wausau

John A. Becker, Racine

Avram D. Berk, Green Bay

John C. Peterson, Appleton

Ardell W. Skow, New Richmond

Matthew A. Biegert, New Richmond

Lisle W. Blackbourn, Elkhorn

Christine Bremer Muggli, Wausau

Joel W. Brodd, Chippewa Falls

George Burnett, Green Bay

C.M. “Chuck” Bye, River Falls

Dean R. Rohde, River Falls

Steven B. Goff, River Falls

Tracy N. Tool, River Falls

John C. Cabaniss, Milwaukee

Allan M. Foeckler, Brookfield

Brett A. Eckstein, Brookfield

Patrick O. Dunphy, Brookfield

Robert D. Crivello, Brookfield

Sarah F. Kaas, Brookfield

William M. Cannon, Brookfield

Beverly Wickstrom , Eau Claire

Dana Wachs, Eau Claire

John L. Cates, Madison

Lynn R. Laufenberg, Waukesha

Mark L. Thomsen, Waukesha

Michael J. Luebke, Madison

Robert J. Gingras, Madison

Steven T. Caya, Janesville

Kelly L. Centofanti, Mequon

John D. Claypool, Appleton

Kevin Lonergan, Appleton

Michael S. Siddall, Appleton

Richard T. Elrod, Appleton

Frank T. Crivello II, Milwaukee

Michael I. Tarnoff, Milwaukee

Angela M. Dentice, Milwaukee

Howard S. Sicula, Milwaukee

Jeffrey A. Pitman, Milwaukee

Merrick  R. Domnitz, Milwaukee

Noah D. Domnitz, Milwaukee

Michael J. Donovan, Wauwatosa

Gregory J. Egan, La Crosse

Stephen J. Eisenberg, Madison

Eric A. Farnsworth, Madison

Tom Fitzpatrick , La Crosse

Paul V. Gagliardi, Salem

Dixon R. Gahnz, Madison

John J Gelshenen Jr., Madison

Russell T. Golla , Stevens Point

Jonathan P. Groth, Groth Law Firm, S.C.

Milwaukee, Wauwatosa and Brookfield, 414-375-2030

Charles E. Hanson, La Crosse

Webster A. Hart, Eau Claire

Ryan J. Hetzel, West Bend

Ann S. Jacobs, Milwaukee

Bob Janssen, Green Bay

Anthony J. Skemp, Oak Creek

Kevin R. Martin, Oak Creek

Michael J. Jassak, Oak Creek

Robert Kasieta, Middleton

Steven G. Kluender, Madison

Nicholas E. Petty, Milwaukee

Timothy S. Knurr, Milwaukee

Keith R. Stachowiak, Milwaukee

Kevin J. Kukor, Milwaukee

Michael L. Laufenberg, West Bend

David P. Lowe, Milwaukee

Lincoln K. Murphy, Racine

Frank T. Pasternak, Brookfield

Jeffrey R. Zirgibel, Brookfield

William M. Pemberton, Baraboo

Douglas J. Phebus, Milwaukee

Gregory A. Pitts, Racine

James A. Pitts, Racine

Ken Quincy, Beaver Dam

Michael Riley, Madison

Paul J. Scoptur , Milwaukee

Christopher D. Stombaugh, Platteville

Christopher L. Strohbehn, Milwaukee

Jay A. Urban, Milwaukee

Joseph Welcenbach, Milwaukee

Joseph J. Welcenbach, Milwaukee

Daniel D. Whetter, Green Bay

Jeffrey P. Zarzynski, Milwaukee

 

Congrats to everyone!

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