Wednesday, May 22, 2024
Wednesday, May 22, 2024

Milwaukee Press Club 'Excellence in Wisconsin Journalism' 2020 & 2021 Award Winners

Milwaukee Judges to Close Court for Racial Equity Conference Featuring Snoop Dogg Film & Anti-Prison Speaker


The conference attendees will be treated to a documentary film, executive produced by Snoop Dogg, about Attorney Kimberley Motley’s husband, Claude Motley’s struggles after he was injured during a shooting.

Milwaukee County’s judges and court commissioners are being urged by top court officials to attend a race and equity conference in which the key speaker is a woman who pushes defunding and abolishing police and prisons and advocates “redistribution of resources” to render enforcement “obsolete,” even in cases of violent and gun crime.

How radical is keynote speaker Danielle Sered? She doesn’t even support criminal justice approaches that involve social services AND police/prisons. She opposes the latter entirely, arguing that they are racist and increase violence.

Deputy Chief Judge Carl Ashley, who sent an email to all Milwaukee Judges and Court Commissioners, asked them to clear their court calendars for the day so they and/or attorneys can attend, writing, “We are committed and focused on long-term solutions to criminal behavior and public safety from a racial justice perspective.” We’re told that prosecutors and public defenders are usually among those who attend as well.

The judges and others will watch a documentary movie named “Claude is Shot.” It’s a documentary executive produced by Snoop Dogg, which is about the shooting of Attorney Kimberley Motley’s husband, Claude Motley. Motley is currently involved in a high-profile Milwaukee County case involving former Wauwatosa police officer Joseph Mensah in which a perceived conflict of interest already exists.

The talk is funded through a grant that focuses on “reimagining and rebuilding local criminal justice systems — reducing jail incarceration and increasing equity for all.” Its goal is to reduce jail populations across the county by 50%. This comes at a time when the Milwaukee County Jail is in a staffing crisis, leaving police district stations to house arrestees, sometimes for days, and tying up police resources as a result.

This comes despite the court system facing lengthy backlogs, including in felony cases, that have repeatedly imperiled public safety as defendants are released on the street as violent crime cases dating to 2020 languish with repeated delays. It also comes at a time of skyrocketing violent crime and homicide, which is outpacing even last year’s record high. The event also features a panel with the former and current directors of the City of Milwaukee Office of Violence Prevention.

Previous Milwaukee County “Race, Equity and Procedural Justice Conferences” have featured such topics as “the shared history of racial division in America,” “the science of implicit bias,” a performance called “White Privilege,” and more.

In an email to all Milwaukee County judges and court commissioners on Feb. 11, 2022, Milwaukee County Judge Carl Ashley, wrote,

“Our Race, Equity and Procedural Justice Conference is scheduled for Friday, April 8th at the Milwaukee Library’s Centennial Hall, 733 N. Eighth Street. At this time, we are planning on our conference being in-person in the morning and virtual in the afternoon. Please note that our featured presenter, Danielle Sered (author of ‘Until We Reckon’) will appear virtually in the morning session as well as a panel discussion after her presentation. This will be the seventh conference since 2014. See attached PowerPoint that outlines our previous programs. If COVID for whatever reason prevents any in-person programming, we will proceed virtually.”

Ashley referenced the backlog, saying,

“The planning committee is keenly aware of the backlog of cases and the rise in violence in our community, but we are committed and focused on long-term solutions to criminal behavior and public safety from a racial justice perspective. Although, I sent a notice, back in November to some of you, I should have sent an additional reminder sooner. If you have a calendar on April 8th, we would ask that you consider clearing same because it impacts others who would like to attend and participate in the conference, particularly attorneys.”

(Full email is at the bottom of the article)

A 2019 article by the State Bar of Wisconsin called Ashley a “leader in evidence-based diversion programs in the justice system.” He’s a former public defender who became a Milwaukee County judge in 1999.

Who is Danielle Sered, the keynote speaker?

Danielle Sered: Anti-Police & Prisons

Danielle Sered is featured prominently in the report, “Solutions to Violence: Creating Safety Without Prisons or Policing.” Her group, Common Justice, argues that police and prisons don’t keep people safe. The group works to “foster racial equity without relying on incarceration.” Her group doesn’t even believe more police will help stop the surge in gun violence.

In October, her group wrote, “A system that incarcerates Black children for nothing is a system that will never keep us safe. We have to reimagine public safety without police and prisons, the future of our youth depends on it.”

Danielle sered
Danielle sered

Of incarceration, Danielle Sered tweeted, “I recognize that my standard for what entitles a society to put its own people in cages is higher than average.” Of police, she tweeted, “Enforcement-focused responses to violence presume incorrectly that people involved in crime will be deterred by threat.” Her group also pushes “supervised injection sites” for drug users.

She wrote recently, “Cooperating with the police should not be a prerequisite for access to basic medical, safety, and healing resources for survivors.” On Twitter, Sered referred to Kyle Rittenhouse as “dishonest, racist, excuse-ridden, victim-blaming.” She wrote, “Jacob Blake is beginning to heal through the trauma and violence he endured at the hands of police,” even though a District Attorney later cleared the officer.

In June, she wrote, “This past year we have seen a growing appetite for safety solutions that do not rely on police and prisons. As we see a painful increase in gun violence nationwide, it is critical we do not turn backward. We have to double down on the solutions that will keep people alive.”

On January 5, Danielle Sered tweeted that she wasn’t in favor even of the “social services PLUS incarceration approach to gun violence…it fails to account for the ways incarceration GENERATES violence. It’s like having a water PLUS lighter fluid approach to fire.”

“Danielle thinks some people who are concerned that defunding the police will lead to a rise in violence fundamentally misunderstand what most policing does: a recent study
found that an average of 4 percent of police time was spent addressing violent crime,” read a report by her organization.

In Danielle’s view, “This vision of safety, to be fully realized, includes and requires the
redistribution of resources from the criminal penal methods to more productive, reliable
measures of producing safety: investments in health care, in education, in housing, in living wages, in violence interrupters and intergenerational interventions that draw on the moral authority of those most respected by their neighbors, in conflict resolution and restorative and transformative justice, and in a social service infrastructure and safety net that “in time will render enforcement not just less dominant, but obsolete.”

The Chief Judge & Deputy Chief Judge Respond

We asked Chief Judge Mary Triggiano and Judge Carl Ashley how the conference is funded. They said it was funded by a MacArthur Safety & Justice Challenge Grant. They estimated the cost would be “anywhere from $1,150-$2,500 including Sered, movie panelists, movie screening fee.” There is not public money involved. Sered is being paid between $500-$1,500.

We asked, “Who chose her and why?”

The answer: “The Race Equity and Procedural Justice Committee – a multi-stakeholder, criminal justice group- has put on conferences over the past 7 years touching on a variety of topics. The committee tries to have a variety of individuals present with differing viewpoints to spark dialogue. The conversation engendered has been broad, deep and, at times, contentious. Ms. Sered spoke at Turner Hall and a committee member suggested that she present.”

We asked, “She’s a big advocate of opposing incarceration even for violent crimes. Is that the right message to send judges and prosecutors in an era of historic crime highs? Why?”

They wrote: “As a survivor of violence, Ms. Sered is a proponent of restorative justice and that any response to violence should adhere to four core principles: our responses should be survivor-centered, accountability-based, safety-driven, and racially equitable. This is what peaked the committee’s interest in her. The conference also will feature the movie, ‘When Claude Got Shot’ about a shooting victim from an attempted carjacking in Milwaukee and his medical, financial and emotional struggles.”

We looked up “When Claude Got Shot.”

“Persisting through multiple surgeries, catastrophic health care bills, and the lingering emotional aftermath of that traumatic night, Claude finds himself torn between punishment for Nathan and the injustice of mass incarceration for Black men and boys. For Claude, the path to recovery ultimately leads to forgiveness. But that path proves to be a fraught one, paved with all the complexities that race, violence, justice, and healthcare can possibly present,” the filmmakers’ website explains.

Judge Carl Ashley Email

Subject: RE: Reminder of Our Race, Equity and Procedural Justice Conference on Friday, April 8, 2022

Good morning Colleagues,

Our Race, Equity and Procedural Justice Conference is scheduled for Friday, April 8th at the Milwaukee Library’s Centennial Hall, 733 N. Eighth Street. At this time, we are planning on our conference being in-person in the morning and virtual in the afternoon. Please note that our featured presenter, Danielle Sered ( author of “Until We Reckon”) will appear virtually in the morning session as well as a panel discussion after her presentation. This will be the seventh conference since 2014. See attached PowerPoint that outlines our previous programs. If COVID for whatever reason prevents any in-person programming, we will proceed virtually.

The planning committee is keenly aware of the backlog of cases and the rise in violence in our community, but we are committed and focused on long-term solutions to criminal behavior and public safety from a racial justice perspective. Although, I sent a notice, back in November to some of you, I should have sent an additional reminder sooner. If you have a calendar on April 8th, we would ask that you consider clearing same because it impacts others who would like to attend and participate in the conference, particularly attorneys.

Here’s a tentative program schedule:

8:30 Opening (Carl)

8:35 Chief Judge Triggiano Welcome

8:40 Library Representative

8:45 to 8:55 built-in-extra time

8:55-9:00 Intro for Danielle Sered

9:00-9:45 Danielle presentation

9:45-10:30 Panel with Danielle, Secretary Kevin Carr, Reggie Moore, Arnitta Holliman & one additional panelist

10:30-10:45 Break

10:45-11:45 Panel with a victims and system involved persons

11:45-12:00 Arthur Byas Award Presentation

12:00-1:00 Lunch on your own

1:00-2:40 Intro & Movie “When Claude Got Shot” Run Time 96 minutes

2:45-3:00 Break

3:00-3:30 Talkback Panel for When Claude Got Shot

3:30-4:30 Breakout Sessions

4:30-4:45 Reconvene, Closing

Please feel free to reach out to me regarding any concerns or issues.

Thanks in advance for your support,









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Trump's First Criminal Trial

Prosecutors Rest Their Case Against Trump in Hush Money Trial

State prosecutors rested their case against former President Donald Trump on Monday, capping off four weeks of testimony from 20 witnesses.

The first-ever trial of a former President was one step closer to a conclusion after prosecutors concluded their case Monday. Next up: Trump's attorneys will get a chance to present their defense. The case centered around Trump's alleged sexual encounter with an adult film actress in 2006 and a $130,000 payment to her in 2016 to keep her quiet ahead of the 2016 election. Trump has pleaded not guilty and denied the encounter happened.

Prosecutors allege that Trump covered up the payment to Stormy Daniels and another hush money payment to former Playboy model Karen McDougal ahead of the election and covered them up as legal payments.

Trump, 77, is the first former U.S. president to be charged with a felony.

Manhattan District Attorney Alvin Bragg charged Trump with 34 counts of falsifying business records related to money paid to Daniels and McDougal. Bragg has alleged Trump broke New York law when he falsified business records with the intent to commit or conceal another crime.

Prosecutors allege Trump falsified internal records kept by his company, hiding the true nature of payments that involve Daniels ($130,000), McDougal ($150,000), and Trump's former personal lawyer Michael Cohen ($420,000). Prosecutors allege the money was logged as legal expenses, not reimbursements. Both Cohen and Daniels testified during the trial.

Daniels detailed the alleged 2006 sexual encounter and testified she "blacked out." She also said Trump didn't wear a condom. Defense attorneys asked for a mistrial after that testimony, which they argued was prejudicial.

Judge Juan Merchan denied that motion and repeatedly fined Trump for his comments and social media activity outside of the courtroom. Merchan ordered Trump to pay a total of $10,000 for violations of the gag order.

The gag order remains in place. Trump, the nation's 45th president, is prohibited from making or directing others to make public statements about the jurors, witnesses, attorneys, court staff, district attorney staff and family members of staff.

It is not clear if Trump plans to take the stand in his own defense. He previously said he would take the stand if necessary.

Under New York state law, falsifying business records in the first degree is a Class E felony that carries a maximum sentence of four years in prison.

In late March, Trump said that he wasn't worried about a conviction when asked if he thought a conviction could hurt his chances of returning to the White House.

"It could also make me more popular because the people know it's a scam," he said. "It's a Biden trial, there is no trial, there's a Biden trial."

Whatever happens during the trial, Trump will be protected by the U.S. Secret Service.

Even if convicted and sentenced to jail, Trump could continue his campaign to retake the White House.

"The Constitution does not bar felons from serving as President," said Richard Hasen, professor of law and political science at the University of California, Los Angeles.

Trump could not pardon himself from any state charges, Hasen said.

Federal Scholarship Program Under Fire For Alleged Bias Against Conservatives

Lawmakers have threatened to revoke the appropriations for a federally-funded scholarship program that an audit found favors liberally leaning students over conservatives by a ratio of 10 to 1.

The Harry S. Truman Scholarship Foundation was established in the 1970s to award scholarships to students who “demonstrate outstanding potential for and who plan to pursue a career in public service.”

An audit of those scholarships performed by the right-leaning American Enterprise Institute, though, reported strong liberal bias at the taxpayer-funded foundation.

“While this role suggests these programs should include scholars who reflect a breadth of views, values, and interests, their participants instead display a stark ideological tilt,” AEI said in its report.

The foundation does have members of both parties on its board, including U.S. Rep. Kay Granger, R-Texas, and U.S. Sen. Jerry Moran, R-Kans.

Notably, President Joe Biden's Education Secretary Miguel Cardona also sits on the board.

House Republican lawmakers on leadership on the relevant committees sent a letter to foundation Executive Secretary Terry Babcock-Lumish demanding answers.

“Between 2021 and 2023, the Truman Foundation selected 182 Truman winners,” the letter said. “Yet, despite the Truman Foundation’s claims that it ‘supports scholars from a wide range of perspectives, interests, and geographic areas,’ just six recipients espoused interest in a cause traditionally considered conservative-leaning.

“Not a single winner professed interest in causes such as protecting the rights of the unborn or defending the Second Amendment,” the letter continued. “By contrast, the Foundation selected at least 74 winners professing interest in a progressive cause.”

The foundation awards about 60 scholarships every year.

“As a publicly funded award charged with preparing the civic leaders of tomorrow, the Truman Scholarship should, at a bare minimum, be reflective of the country’s breadth of values, viewpoints, and interests,” the letter said. “The Truman Foundation requested approximately $3 million in appropriations for the upcoming fiscal year. However, if the Truman Scholarship functions as a career booster solely for students of a particular political persuasion, it should no longer be worthy of Congressional support, taxpayer funding, or its exalted public image.”

Education and the Workforce Committee Chairwoman Virginia Foxx, R-N.C., Subcommittee on Higher Education and Workforce Development Chairman Burgess Owens, R-Utah., and Subcommittee on Labor, Health and Human Services, Education, and Related Agencies Chairman Robert Aderholt, R-Ala., led the letter.

The foundation did not respond to a request for comment in time for publication.

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Wisconsin Lawmakers Push Questions About IDs For Illegal Immigrants, Voting

(The Center Square) – Some Wisconsin lawmakers are trying to calm fears about illegal immigrants getting IDs and voting in the state.

The Assembly Committee on Campaigns and Elections and the Senate Committee on Shared Revenue, Elections and Consumer Protection held a hearing Thursday with the Wisconsin Department of Transportation, some local election clerks and Fond du Lac County’s district attorney.

“We're not trying to get anybody into a bad spot here, or in a corner, or make accusations on that level,” Sen. Dan Knodl, R-Germantown, said. “We want our clerks, who are already stressed enough, to know that we are here to be there as an assist to them.”

Rep. Scott Krug, R-Nekoosa, said he wants to make sure voters have faith in Wisconsin’s electoral process.

“This is one of the topics that hit our inboxes quite a bit the last three months or so,” Krug added. “We thought it’s pretty important just to vet it out, to get all the information out to the public.”

The Wisconsin Elections Commission was invited to Thursday’s meeting but didn’t attend because commissioners were having a meeting of their own. But that left lawmakers’ questions unanswered.

Wis-DOT Deputy Secretary Kristina Boardman said Wisconsin is known as a strict voter ID state.

“I want to make very clear that Wis-DOT is required to provide free identification cards for U.S. citizens that request them for the purposes of voting, and that to be eligible for that free identification card one must be a U.S. citizen and at least 17 years of age,” Boardman said. “Wis-DOT staff do not determine voter eligibility or register anyone to vote. Someone who has a Wisconsin ID or a driver's license is eligible to register to vote online, and that information will be confirmed with Wisconsin DMV systems to ensure that the information entered for voter registration is consistent with the DMV's records

Boardman said in Wisconsin, less than a fraction of one percent of ID requests are fraudulent.

“We put together [a] case activity report, assemble all of the documentation that we have, we have the investigator that had the case pull that together, and we do refer that to law enforcement so that they can take whatever action is appropriate,” Boardman added. “We note what statutes we believe may have been violated. And then it's up to law enforcement to take action.”

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Senate Republicans Override Evers’ Vetoes

(The Center Square) – On Tuesday, the Republican-controlled Wisconsin Senate voted to override nine vetoes from Gov. Tony Evers, including the vetoes that scuttled PFAS clean-up money, millions of dollars that were earmarked for hospitals in Eau Claire and Chippewa Falls and a plan that would allow advanced practice registered nurses to work more independently.

“The legislature has passed hundreds of bills to solve problems facing Wisconsin businesses and families. Most of these bills were signed into law, but many were vetoed by a governor more focused on politics than policies that help everyday Wisconsinites,” Senate Majority Leader Devin LeMahieu said Tuesday. “Overriding the governor’s obstructive vetoes is the last, best way to address these critical issues.”

The override votes came one day after Evers sued the legislature over nearly $200 million that is attached to some of his vetoes.

Most of that money is the $125 million that’s supposed to go toward PFAS clean up in Wisconsin.

“For the fifth time this legislative session, I voted to provide Wisconsin families with the largest investment in clean drinking water in state history – five more times than every Democrat legislator in this state combined. The bill that Gov. Evers vetoed (SB 312) would have created a grant program that targets this critical funding to areas of the state most heavily impacted by PFAS contamination while protecting innocent landowners from financial ruin,” Sen Duey Stroebel, R-Cedarburg, said.

Evers has accused the legislature’s budget-writing Joint Finance Committee of obstructing his plans to clean up Wisconsin’s drinking water, and of delaying his other actions across the state.

LeMahieu said Evers is simply playing the game.

“While Gov. Evers plays politics, the legislature will continue to do the right thing on behalf of the people of our state,” LeMahieu added.

Senate Democrats responded with game-playing accusations of their own.

“Coming in to do all these veto overrides was clearly a stunt to try to appeal to voters ahead of the fall election,” Den. Mark Spreitzer, D-Beloit, said. “Clearly Republicans were hearing from things in their district and wanted political cover. I don't think they got political cover today. I think what they got was people realizing just how afraid they are.”

But Tuesday’s veto overrides are largely symbolic.

While Republicans in the Wisconsin Senate have a veto-proof majority, Republicans in the Wisconsin Assembly do not.

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Trump Holds Lead Over Biden Heading Toward November

With less than half a year until the 2024 presidential election, former President Donald Trump holds a sizable lead over incumbent President Joe Biden in several swing states.

While the overall national polling varies and shows a tighter race, Trump holds significant leads in several swing states.

According to Real Clear Politics, Trump leads in a slew of key battleground states like Arizona (+5.2), Georgia (+4.6), Michigan (+0.8), Nevada (+6.2), North Carolina (+5.4), Pennsylvania (+2.0), and Wisconsin (+0.6).

Other polling has shown Trump with a dominant lead in the Sun Belt while performing less well against Biden in some rust belt swing states.

“As the old saying goes, good gets better and bad gets worse, and it’s clear President Biden is in bad shape right now,” Colin Reed, a Republican strategist, former campaign manager for U.S. Sen. Scott Brown, R-Mass., and co-founder of South and Hill Strategies, told The Center Square. “Five and a half months is an eternity in politics, and there’s theoretically still time to right the ship, but it’s getting late early for the president, especially when Father Time remains undefeated and doubts about his age continue to grow. “

According to the Real Clear Politics’ national polling average, Trump leads Biden 46.1% to 44.9%.

A New York Times poll released this week showed leads for Trump in Arizona, Georgia, Michigan, Nevada and Pennsylvania but slightly trailing Biden in Wisconsin, raising concerns among supporters.

Trump’s lead has been in large part fueled by minority voters flocking to his side.

Meanwhile, Biden’s approval rating has plummeted since taking office. While that is not unusual for incumbents, Biden’s approval is lower than recent presidents.

Gallup recently released polling data showing that in the 13th quarter of Biden’s presidency, he averaged a 38.7% approval rating, worse than Trump at the same time in his term.

“None of the other nine presidents elected to their first term since Dwight Eisenhower had a lower 13th-quarter average than Biden,” Gallup said.

Axios reported this week that Biden and his team think the polls don’t represent Americans’ actual feelings and that the president’s position is strong.

“They're still 50% (well 45%) to win, per betting markets,” pollster Nate Silver wrote on X. “But Biden has been behind Trump in polls for a year now. His approval is in the tank, and voters have been clear they think he's too old. If Trump wins, history will not remember Biden kindly.”

Meanwhile, Trump spends valuable campaign time in a series of court appearances for his myriad of federal prosecution court dates.

“I’m under a gag order,” Trump told reporters after a court appearance Tuesday. “Nobody has actually seen anything like it ... I'm beating him in every poll and I have a gag order, so I think it's totally unconstitutional."

Republicans have blasted Biden for Trump’s prosecution, accusing Biden of using the Justice Department against his political opponent.

“Despite Far Left Democrats’ illegal election interference, President Trump is beating Joe Biden in the polls!” Rep. Elise Stefanik, R-N.Y., wrote on X Tuesday. “Voters see right through the sham Biden Trials and know President Trump is the best choice for president.”


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