B&T In the News

Attorney Christine Bremer Muggli Receives President’s Award From The Wisconsin Association For Justice

Posted by Bremer & Trollop |
Monday, February 18th, 2019

Christine Bremer Muggli, a Wausau, WI-based personal injury attorney and major shareholder in Bremer & Trollop Law Offices, S.C., recently received the President’s Award, one of the most prestigious and coveted legal awards an attorney in the state can receive.

Christine Bremer Muggli Named One Of The 
Top 25 Women Wisconsin Super Lawyers    

Posted by Bremer & Trollop |
Wednesday, November 28th, 2018

Attorney Christine Bremer Muggli, of Bremer & Trollop Law Offices S.C., has been recognized by Wisconsin Super LawyersMagazine as one of the Top 25 Women Wisconsin Super Lawyers.  Bremer Muggli has earned the Super Lawyers distinction each year for more than a decade.

Attorney Christine Bremer Muggli Receives Coveted Presidents Award From The Wisconsin Association For Justice

Posted by Bremer & Trollop |
Sunday, January 7th, 2018

Christine Bremer Muggli, a Wausau, WI based personal injury attorney and major shareholder in Bremer & Trollop Law Offices, S.C., recently received the President’s Award, one of the most prestigious and coveted legal awards an attorney in the state can receive.

Wausau Attorney Christine Bremer Muggli Named to Super Lawyers List — Top 25 Women Wisconsin Super Lawyers

Posted by Bremer & Trollop |
Sunday, December 18th, 2016

Wausau, WI – November 20, 2016 – Attorney Christine Bremer Muggli, of Bremer & Trollop Law Offices S.C., has been recognized by Wisconsin Super Lawyers Magazine as one of the Top 25 Women Wisconsin Super Lawyers.

Bremer Muggli Column: How not to choose a chief justice

Posted by Bremer & Trollop |
Tuesday, March 31st, 2015
In current system, voters choose Wisconsin Supreme Court chief justice. A partisan constitutional amendment would change that. The April 7 election will present to Wisconsin voters a proposed constitutional amendment that would change the method of choosing the chief justice of the Wisconsin Supreme Court. The current method, which has been in place for over 125 years, allows Wisconsin voters to express their preference at the ballot box for the person who will serve as the chief justice. Although there have been attempts to take away the people's right to elect their judges, Wisconsin voters have maintained this right to assure a democratic government in all three branches. Politics plays no role in the selection, as judicial elections have been separated from partisan, state and county elections. The individual with the most seniority who is re-elected by the people of Wisconsin will serve as chief justice during his or her term in office — that is, 10 years. The genius of our current system is that it allows the justice with the most institutional knowledge and experience to carry out the increased responsibilities of the position. The predictability of the current system allows for the chief justice to make tough decisions as the chief administrator of the state courts. The April 7 election ballot will contain a provision that, if it succeeds, will take away the vote from the citizens by changing our constitution. The proposed constitutional amendment would make the position of chief justice subject to a popularity contest between seven sitting justices, who would choose the chief behind closed doors every two years, inserting politics directly into the Supreme Court.

Lance Trollop: Explaining Wausau school referendum votes

Posted by Bremer & Trollop |
Friday, January 30th, 2015

After four years of study, the Wausau School Board on Jan. 12 unanimously approved two referendum questions for the April election. The first is a "bond" referendum, seeking $29.6 million. The majority is designated for elementary schools. The plan includes closing the aging A.C. Kiefer building, which currently serves early childhood and 4-year-old kindergarten students.

Wrestling case about more than money: column

Posted by Bremer & Trollop |
Wednesday, July 2nd, 2014

Josiah Kleist's claims against the Wisconsin Rapids School District have resolved. Kleist, who is deaf, legally blind and suffers from a movement disorder, filed claims against school district in the Western District of Wisconsin federal court, alleging he was targeted by his Lincoln High School wrestling teammates as a victim of bullying, sexual and verbal abuse and harassment during the 2010-11 school year.

Pages