Wisconsin parents sue schools in states that do not need masks: NPR

In court, parents in Wisconsin are accusing school districts of infecting COVID-19, saying they should not have completed the mask needed during the epidemic. Here, a student in Michigan is seen arriving at school in late August.

Matthew Hatcher / Getty Pictures


hide note

translate the text

Matthew Hatcher / Getty Pictures


In court, parents in Wisconsin are accusing school districts of infecting COVID-19, saying they should not have completed the mask needed during the epidemic. Here, a student in Michigan is seen arriving at school in late August.

Matthew Hatcher / Getty Pictures

Parents of children infected with COVID-19 in Wisconsin have an unimaginable friend: alcohol and its high PAC.

The parents are suing the school districts for the return of face masks and demands other governance and federal health management, to prosecute cases in all counties of Wisconsin court. They are sponsored by the Minocqua Brewing Company of Minocqua, Wis., Which sells what it calls “the progress of alcohol” – and its owner is using politicians form committees to help pay for the fighting legally.

One of the courts alleges that by violating safety rules, school board officials “threw students into a snakebite COPVID-19.”

It also accuses the board of violating the “14th Amendment which guarantees the right to safety from the state that creates accidents while still in school,” according to a WPR member.

One mother claims that her son’s class broke down

Shannon Jensen, presiding over the appellant in the Waukesha School District Court on the edge of Milwaukee, he says his son’s elementary class class seems to have found an outbreak, with four positive events recently last month.

Jensen’s son wore a mask to school even though many other students did not, but he was infected. In a signed statement to the court, Jensen said a student who lives next door to her son came to class for two consecutive days even though she had COVID-19 symptoms and did not wear a mask.

“The child went to the school nurse on Friday morning, was returned to class and visited the nurse again during lunch,” Jensen told the court. “At the time, he was suffering from a fever and was sent home from school but has been seeing my son for a week.”

On Sunday night, Jensen said, her son was tested positive. It wasn’t until Monday, he said, that the school told him about the good news in his son’s classroom.

The lawsuit alleges that the infection and the illness experienced by Jensen’s son were directly caused by the school district’s “refusal to neglect the use of reasonable COBV-19 measures.”

Jensen also says her family life was severely affected when they tried to keep the three children in isolation, follow up on school lessons they could collect, and try again to be tested for any infections.

The incident was very different from the school year 2020-21, Jensen says, when the school district had mitigation measures in areas such as enforcing mask legislation and physical segregation in classrooms. He says a change to the school board’s decision in May to cut a number of safety measures, including the need for a mask.

The owner of the Brewery hopes that parental complaints will cover the entire country

Jensen’s suit was filed last week in the U.S. District Court in the Eastern District of Wisconsin last week; A second suit was filed on Monday, against the Creek District Court in the Western District of Wisconsin federal district court.

The plaintiffs are seeking a class-event status, accusing school districts and board members in Wisconsin of failing to protect their children.

Union litigation seeks a provision requiring school districts to comply with health guidelines by the state and to pay court fees and legal fees.

Minocqua Brewing Company and its top PAC are helping with those prices.

“We raised more than $ 50 million last week to pay lawyers, infectious disease specialists, and pathologists to work around the clock to prepare this case,” said company owner Kirk Bangstad, on his Facebook page.

So why does brewing beer have super PAC?

Bangstad says he initially started the organization as a way to negotiate a government effort to strengthen businesses during the epidemic. But its role became more political after Jan’s controversy.

“Wisconsin communities are bursting with Delta’s differences because many school districts dropped all forms of Covid controls that existed last year,” Bangstad wrote in a blog post, “because of Tucker Carlson’s mob-watching zombies separated by their cerebrums and driven only by their brains.”

The brewery sends 5% of its revenue to the super PAC, which means “dark money means good.”

Court cases that have been at the forefront of child protection wars and school regulations are playing a role in Wisconsin and around the world. In a number of cases, school board officials who support state health regulations are facing a trial attempt.

The company’s top PAC also picks up donations online. Bangstad says it uses the money to pay for legal action against school boards and to fight Republicans like Sen.Ron Johnson and lawmakers Sen. Tom Tiffany and Rep Rob Swearingen.

Bangstad is very concerned about one of these trends: Last August, he lost his contract to appoint Swearingen. The Democratic candidate received more than 14 votes, compared to Swearingen’s 25,000.

Leave a Comment