The Air National Guard grounds training flights from its Madison base after an F-16 crashes into a vacant home Tuesday. No one was killed in the accident, but officials are reviewing the base's procedures and equipment.
The state Senate passes legislation that would move the presidential primary from February to the first Tuesday in April and the fall partisan primary from September to the second Tuesday in August.
Record-setting high temperatures prompt Madison officials to open the Goodman Pool two days early.
A dozen protesters dressed as zombies are arrested after lying down in the office of Rep. Robin Vos (R-Rochester) and refusing to leave. Police carry the protesters one by one from the office. Uncharacteristically, the zombies go quietly.
The Madison College board approves an almost 15% tax hike for its 2011-12 budget. The college's taxes on the average home, valued at $239,000, will increase $49.
The state Assembly approves ending the early prison release program that was started by former Gov. Jim Doyle. Republicans argued the program put dangerous criminals out on the street; Democrats said most of them were in their final year and the program saved millions. The bill now goes to Gov. Walker.
Madison police arrest Holly Seals, 23, and Amy Seals, 21, both of Madison, for allegedly shooting up heroin in a car while a 2-year-old was present.
The Government Accountability Board certifies the recall elections for three Democratic state senators - Bob Wirch of Pleasant Prairie, Jim Holperin of Conover, and Dave Hansen of Green Bay. Six Republican senators also face recalls.
The Wisconsin State Journal reports on a proposal by Republicans to give $200 million to out-of-state companies that invest in small businesses. Sen. Glenn Grothman (R-West Bend) dissents from his party, saying: "The sooner the governor backs away from these bunko artists the better."
Former U.S. Sen. Russ Feingold visits the Walkerville protest camp at the Capitol, telling the crowd: "We will not stop until we win." The crowd responds with chants of "Run, Russ, run!"
Authorities charge Antoinette Jackson, who works for a cleaning contractor, with allegedly leaving two bomb threats in bathrooms at two state buildings on Webster Street.
The state Senate passes legislation allowing residents to carry concealed weapons, provided they pay a fee and show they've had firearm training.
A coalition of public employee unions files a lawsuit seeking to overturn Walker's budget repair bill, claiming it violates the U.S. Constitution's First and 14th Amendments in stripping away workers' rights to organize and bargain. The plaintiffs include: AFSCME, the Wisconsin State AFL-CIO, the American Federation of Teachers, the Wisconsin Education Association Council, and the Wisconsin State Employees Union.
Compiled (in part) from local media.