What's New From WPRI
WPRI Special Report highlights strategy for reducing recidivism through investment in work, training and re-entry programs, and encourages the use of social impact bonds.
► Wisconsin's historical policy dilemma on corrections
► The state can't afford status quo
► Re-entry program offers Hope for Prisoners
► Alma Center: Breaking the cycle of abuse
► MATC program puts offenders on career path
► Private industry, prisons team up
► Skilled trades program offers a second chance
► Social impact bonds: A new way forward
Wisconsin Interest - Fall 2016
► The racist roots of UW progressives
► MPS turnaround plan was doomed from the start
► New federal housing rule is 'social engineering'
► Rebecca Bradley is out to prove voters got it right
► Time for toll roads in Wisconsin?
► Beyond the riots: What Milwaukee can do
► Ex-inmates need more than shoestrings
How to Recreate the Outstate University and Finally Give Students Their Money's Worth
What would an entirely new public university, created virtually from scratch, with none of the established strictures in place, look like?
By Ike Brannon and Philip Coyle
Read WPRI's press release issued on September, 29, 2016, regarding this new report.
The Trouble with Tenure
► What do the UW instructors without it - the ones doing much of the teaching - think? By Ike Brannon
► How the Regents can make professors accountable to taxpayers and students. By Mike Nichols and Mike Flaherty with Charles Sorensen
Putting the Squeeze on Consumers:
Real-World Impacts of Wisconsin's
Minimum Markup Law
► In this Special Report, WPRI takes an in-depth look at how Wisconsin's Depression-era minimum markup law affects consumers and businesses every day.
► Mike Nichols discusses the law on Radio 620 WTMJ's "Midday with Charlie Sykes." Listen to it here.
► Nichols op-ed: Minimum markup isn't the American way
In this Special Report, WPRI asked five veteran Wisconsin journalists to take an up-close look at how the prevailing wage law affects state businesses, taxpayers and government employees every day.