Friday, June 19, 2015

The Better Business Bureau can help resolve consumer disputes

The latest episode of Eye on Oshkosh is taped and now uploaded to You Tube. Click here to view the discussion between host Cheryl Hentz and Susan Bach from the Wisconsin Better Business Bureau about how they can help in consumer disputes. .

Friday, June 12, 2015

Reward offered in Bald Eagle shooting

Reward Offered in Bald Eagle Shooting
ST. CROIX CO., Wisc. (June 12, 2015) —The Humane Society of the United States and the Humane Society Wildlife Land Trust are offering a reward of up to $5,000 for information leading to the conviction of the person or persons who shot and killed an American bald eagle in St. Croix County. 
According to a Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources press release, a dead eagle was discovered atop a pile of brush in a pool of blood about 60 yards off the road in the Town of Forest near the intersection of 290th Street and Highway 64 on March 17. The Wisconsin Veterinary Diagnostic Laboratory in Madison confirmed the eagle was killed by a bullet. The bald eagle is a protected wild animal in Wisconsin and is also federally protected under the Bald and Golden Eagle Protection Act. Under this act it is illegal to pursue, shoot, shoot at, poison, wound, kill, capture, trap, collect or disturb an eagle.
Melissa Tedrowe, Wisconsin state director for The HSUS, said: “This killing was not only a senseless act, but a serious crime. We’re grateful to the Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources for its tireless work to protect bald eagles in our state and we hope that our reward will encourage anyone with information to come forward.”
Anyone with information is asked to call Warden Kruse at 715-531-7667, or call or text the DNR Hotline 1-800-TIP-WDNR or 1-800-847-9367. Tipsters can remain anonymous.
Media Contact: Naseem Amini, 240-778-5545,
Subscribe to Wayne Pacelle’s blog, A Humane Nation. Follow The HSUS Media Relations department on Twitter for the latest animal welfare news.
The Humane Society of the United States is the nation’s largest animal protection organization, rated most effective by our peers. For 60 years, we have celebrated the protection of all animals and confronted all forms of cruelty. We are the nation’s largest provider of hands-on services for animals, caring for more than 100,000 animals each year, and we prevent cruelty to millions more through our advocacy campaigns. Read more about our 60 years of transformational change for animals and people, and visit us online at
Since 1993 the Humane Society Wildlife Land Trust, alone or in partnership with other conservation groups, has participated in the protection of more than 1.8 million acres of wildlife habitat in 39 states, and nine foreign countries, including 1,004 acres in Wisconsin. On all properties owned by the Trust or protected by the Trust's conservation easement, both here and abroad, we prohibit recreational and commercial hunting and trapping and restrict logging and development. The Trust's commitment to these principles will never change as we continue to assist caring landowners to make their property permanent, safe homes for wildlife. Join our online community
The Humane Society of the United States
2100 L Street, N.W.
Washington, D.C.  20037
Celebrating Animals, Confronting Cruelty

Friday, June 05, 2015

Eye on Oshkosh discusses racial literacy

The most recent episode of Eye on Oshkosh focuses on racial literacy and why it's so important in today's society, whether you're an individual living in a small community, an organization looking to expand the diversity in its workforce, or a community which is open to using every avenue available to it to grow its economy and leverage everything it can for its economic development. Watch the episode here: .