How to Get Guardianship of a Grandchild in Foster Care in Wisconsin. Part of the series: Family Law. Guardianship and custody and timesharing with a minor child are very complicated procedures. Find out how to get guardianship of a grandchild in foster care in Wisconsin with help from an attorney in this free video clip. Read more: http://www.ehow.com/video_12219465_guardianship-grandchild-foster-care-wisconsin.html Video Rating: / 5
In this video you will see Linda’s spider bite recovery. Kudos to her for documenting this process. In this video you will see spiders, the healing process from a brown recluse spider bite, and you will see the packing and unpacking of a wound. Please comment below with your thoughts on the process itself. Is her alternative medicine better than traditional packing and antibiotics, coupled with some pain medication? Let us know.
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After two months she says: I feel my ordeal is over and I’m back to normal. The wound doesn’t hurt even though it isn’t finished healing. I have full use of my leg. My energy levels are back to ‘high’.
The wound’s edge still has a purplish cast and increases the more I stand on my leg. At this point people think I had a bad burn. I still put Vitamin E oil on it once a day and lotion as needed. There will be no need for plastic surgery.
I haven’t developed a spider phobia but I do practice more caution and look closely at every spider I see. I also examine every little bite or sore spot that appears with great detail.
There are those that say my bite can’t be from a Brown Recluse Spider since these spiders aren’t known to live in Wisconsin and I didn’t catch the culprit. (I argue that with world travel these days and the climate changes, the spiders could be anywhere.) I am open to hearing what could cause such a bite if not a BRS? Please send details and pictures of these other spiders or insects and their resulting wounds. It is hard to protect yourself from getting bit again when you are not certain what got you or where and when.
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This channel is dedicated to medical discussion. It will include cysts, blackheads, surgery, and other medical content. As such, it is not for all viewers. Also, we are not doctors or medical professionals. If we present case studies, they are strictly for discussion purposes. Take no medical advice from us or the people presented in this video.
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Video and text by Sam Mayfield- cross posted from her Sam Land blog
On June 6th two journalists were arrested at the state capital in Madison, WI.
I was one of them.
I was grabbed by an aggressive and very escalated police officer after walking in to the state capital on June 6th. Officer Corcoran told me to leave, to “get out”. It was bewildering because I was already in the building and was simply walking by him filming my way in to the rotunda.
He grabbed me aggressively. I told him, in the friendliest voice I could find, that I was with the press. He let me walk by.
I recognized him from the many times I have been in the building over the past four months covering the gentle uprising as it develops and unfolds around Governor Scott Walker’s controversial budget repair bill.
Alex Noguera-Garces was assisting me this day, she was also stopped. I told Corcoran that she was with me and was a member of the press. Initially he let her through. When she stayed behind to film his treatment of citizens as they entered the building he grabbed and arrested her. She was hauled away in handcuffs. It came to my attention that she was being taken away. I went to her aid and when I explained that “I was a member of the press” Corcoran let me know that “I could go too”. Referring to jail and being arrested like Alex.
Alex was in taken to an elevator. While inside, before the doors closed, she handed me her camera that was dangling in her hand, likely to fall given the situation. I accepted the camera. At that time Corcoran dropped Alex to the ground, lunged at me from the elevator and tackled me. The excessive force he used left bruises on my arms and hips.
Corcoran never gave me a straight answer as to why he grabbed me or why I was being arrested. He changed his story three times between the time I was in the elevator with him and while he processed my and Alex’s charges in the basement.
While in the basement I was pushed around by another office. Literally. I was standing talking on my cell phone, calling for support and an officer came in to the hallway, pushed me from behind, shoving me against a table and told me to “calm down”.
Is this the new way that reporters and citizens can expect to be treated in the Wisconsin State Capital? The environment was hostile. The exertion of arbitrary authority was overwhelming. Cops pushing citizens and journalists around because they think they can get away with it.
We must let them know that journalists and citizens alike will not be pushed around, we will not tolerate the use of excessive force simply because someone is wearing a badge.
We do not have to leave a public building simply because a man or a woman with a gun and badge tells us to do so. We are critical thinking individuals; we have the right, the ability and the obligation to challenge authority.
Eventually we were both charged with disorderly conduct, given a 3.50 fine and a court date slated for June 17th.
The officer that escorted us out marked us with a blue sharpy. Giving us a blue X on our right hand. He told us we could not re enter the capital that day.
More people were arrested on Monday than in the days when thousands of people occupied the state capital in February and March.
The following day I filed a complaint with Corcoran’s superior. Requesting that he be removed from the first line of defense in “protecting” the people and the capital. I suggested that maybe he be given a few days off as he was clearly over extended in his ability to maintain a clear head and make smart choices whilst under pressure. I learned that he was not working that day and that he would also have the following day off. Perhaps his superior was already savvy to his need for a break.
Monday, June 6th was a significant day as it was the first day the Wisconsin Supreme Court began hearing arguments in the legal challenge to the controversial state law that strips collective bargaining rights for public workers.
More than a thousand people paraded around the capital calling attention to Walker’s budget stating that it is “a death sentence to the people of Wisconsin”.
My work in Wisconsin will continue. In addition to weekly video news stories, I am making a documentary film about the gentle revolution that exists here. I hope it continues to be gentle and that the brave people of Wisconsin will continue to stand up strong and set an example for the rest of the country. Video Rating: / 5
Peanut gets a little carried away with the pronunciation, or mispronunciation, of my name, in this clip from my 2007 special “Spark of Insanity.” Enjoy!
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During an interview with Winnipeg Alternative Media regarding the shameless attacks on the family by the CFS, Former Attorney General Alvin Mackling was asked how individuals could help speak out despite not being personally affected by the CFS. Alvin Mackling gave us a great description of how he helped to create Legal Aid in Manitoba while Attorney General after seeing lost alcoholics, addicts of different kinds get sentenced without an ability to defend themselves. The people while in the right positions are capable of changing what they feel is wrong if they really work towards the change.
In the words of Gandhi, “Be the change you wish to see in the world.”
Video Taken and Edited by Josh Sigurdson
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A big thanks to Former Attorney General Alvin Mackling for sharing so many incredibly interesting stories from his long spanning, experienced and influential life. We wish him the best in his fight against tyranny and injustice.
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The volatile market has caused staffing and the talent pool in the legal profession to be viewed differently. In this video, Deborah Epstein Henry offers tips on how to respond to these demands in today’s competitive market.
Pressure Drives Change
CEO’s are pressuring general counsel to have predictable legal department budgets. As a result, general counsel are looking for ways to cut staffing, reduce outside counsel spending, and do more work internally with less staff.
“There is a lot of pressure from in-house legal departments to have lawyers work differently,” says Henry. “They are pushing work to nonlawyer professionals at lower rates, increasing their use of temporary attorneys, and having more lawyers work on nonpartnership tracks because they can then be billed out at lower rates. Using your talent pool at a small firm is really important in terms of responding to these market demands.”
Henry says, as a result of these demands, general counsel are asking outside counsel for more efficiency to demonstrate more value in providing legal services and to not charge for junior lawyers who may not know what they are doing so they do not absorb that cost.
Tip # 1 — Be Smarter About Costs
Fixed overhead drives your rates and your business and adds additional pressure to your bottom line. Increasingly, clients don’t want to be charged for office space as an overhead, particularly expensive office space overhead.
• Henry recommends looking at your office space. Is it really necessary? Would it be better to work remotely from home?
Tip # 2 — Bill Creatively — Align Your Interests with Your Clients
There is increased interest in alternative fee arrangements. Rather than focusing on discounts and blended rates, which some clients are pressuring lawyers to do, demonstrate your value by aligning your interests with your clients’ interests. ”
• Offer a flat fee with an accompanying success fee or bonus.
Tip # 3 — Use Your Talent Pool Wisely
Because volatile market has caused staffing and the talent pool in the legal profession to be viewed differently, there is a lot of pressure from in-house legal departments to have lawyers work differently. They are pushing work to nonlawyer professionals at lower rates, increasing their use of temporary attorneys, and placing more lawyers on nonpartnership tracks because they can then be billed out at lower rates.”
• Hire a part time lawyer who expands and constricts his or her workload based on the work demand of the client
• Hire lawyers for predictable work that can grow and shrink depending on the demands of the client
• Use your nonlawyer professionals to their maximum capacity.
“A lot of this is about being competitive with other firms and being as responsive as possible to the changing legal market, and, more specifically, the changing demands of in-house counsel,” says Henry. “Thus, using your talent pool at a small firm is really important in terms of responding to these market demands.”
Henry presented How to Capitalize on the Tumultuous Legal Market at the State Bar of Wisconsin PINNACLE® Wisconsin Solo & Small Firm Conference in Wisconsin Dells last November.
Henry is the author of Law & Reorder: Legal Industry Solutions of Restructure, Retention Promotion & Work/Life Balance, a bestselling ABA Flagship Publishing book for 2011. A former practicing litigator, Henry is president of Flex-Time Lawyers LLC, an international consulting firm she founded in the late 1990s. A former litigator in Philadelphia and New York, Henry earned her J.D. cum laude from Brooklyn Law School.
Jagmeet Singh stood up in the legislature last week, affirming his support for the invaluable service that Legal Aid Ontario provides to the province.
“The size of your bank account should not determine your access to justice. Marginalized, vulnerable people should have access to high-quality legal representation, and that is why legal aid is so important in our society.”
“Socio-economic status must remain irrelevant to an individual’s ability to obtain high-quality and professional legal representation.”
Along with his belief in the importance of Legal Aid, Jagmeet made it clear, that the right to collective bargaining should extend to the lawyers who operate under the service of Legal Aid Ontario.
“These duty counsel lawyers, employed directly by Legal Aid Ontario, deserve to be treated fairly and enjoy the same rights as other public sector lawyers, including the right to collectively bargain.”
One week after standing in the Legislature, declaring his support for Legal Aid, and the lawyers who work towards promoting the principles he believes in, Jagmeet officially calls on the Ontario government to address the shortcomings in their relationship with Legal Aid lawyers, with respect to collective bargaining. Video Rating: / 5