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Kevin Fischer is a veteran broadcaster, the recipient of over 150 major journalism awards from the Milwaukee Press Club, the Wisconsin Associated Press, the Northwest Broadcast News Association, the Wisconsin Bar Association, and others. He has been seen and heard on Milwaukee TV and radio stations for over three decades. A longtime aide to state Senate Republicans in the Wisconsin Legislature, Kevin can be seen offering his views on the news on the public affairs program, "InterCHANGE," on Milwaukee Public Television Channel 10, and heard filling in on Newstalk 1130 WISN. He lives with his wife, Jennifer, and their lovely young daughter, Kyla Audrey, in Franklin.

Photos of the Week (08/10/14)

Photos of the Week

1) A candle light vigil is held outside the Sikh Temple of Wisconsin Tuesday, Aug. 5, 2014, in Oak Creek, Wisconsin. Tuesday marked the two year anniversary of a shooting at the temple that killed six. Photo: Peter Zuzga

2) Oak Creek Police Department Lieutenant Brian Murphy looks on as his eight year old Stepdaughter Jane looks at his newly awarded Law Enforcement Congressional Badge of Bravery during a ceremony held in the Oak Creek Community Center Wednesday, Aug. 6, 2014, in Oak Creek, Wisconsin. The Lieutenant Murphy was wounded 15 times on Aug. 5, 2012, responding to a mass shooting at the Sikh Temple of Wisconsin. Oak Creek Police Officer Savan, 'Sam', Lenda, who also responded to the shooting, was also awarded Badge of Bravery during the ceremony. Photos: Peter Zuzga

3) Health workers load Ebola patient, Spanish priest Miguel Pajares, into an ambulance on the tarmac of Torrejon airbase in Madrid, after he was repatriated from Liberia for treatment in Spain, August 7, 2014. Pajares, the first European infected by a strain of Ebola that has killed more than 932 people in West Africa, was stable in a Madrid hospital on Thursday after being airlifted from Liberia, health authorities said. Pajares, 75, was working for a non-governmental organisation in Liberia and was repatriated along with his co-worker Juliana Bohi, a nun who has tested negative for the disease. Liberia has declared a state of emergency over the crisis. (REUTERS/Ministry of Defence/Handout via Reuters)

4) An Israeli infantry soldier shows his rifle bullets after leaving the Gaza Strip, south of Israel near the Border with Gaza Strip, August 5, 2014. A 72-hour truce went into effect in the Gaza Strip and Israel early 05 August after a last-minute flurry of rockets and airstrikes. The Egypt-brokered ceasefire, agreed between Israel and Hamas-led militant groups, began at 8 am (0500 GMT). Both sides agreed to refrain from fighting and hold indirect talks in Cairo on a permanent truce. Gaza residents began to leave their homes as soon as the ceasefire came into effect. Main streets and markets filled with traffic and people. The remaining Israeli ground troops in Gaza were to withdraw and redeploy to the Israeli side of the border, military spokesman Peter Lerner said. (EPA/ATEF SAFADI)

5) An Afghan refugee child chases bubbles released by other children, while playing on the outskirts of Islamabad, Pakistan, Friday, Aug. 8, 2014. For more than three decades, Pakistan has been home to one of the worldâs largest refugee communities: hundreds of thousands of Afghans who have fled the repeated wars and fighting in their country. (AP Photo/Muhammed Muheisen)

6) Iranian Revolutionary Guards and police officers inspect the site of a passenger plane crash near the capital Tehran, Iran, Sunday, Aug. 10, 2014. An Iranian passenger plane crashed Sunday while taking off from an airport near the capital, killing tens of people onboard, state media reported. (AP Photo/Vahid Salemi)

7) Donna Garner, right, embraces former employee Napua Gonsales-Merck while they sift through the remains of the Fireside Village, a restaurant and shop owned by Garner's family for over 30 years, in the aftermath of the Eiler Fire in Hat Creek, Calif., on Tuesday. Light rain and increased humidity are helping crews make progress in their fight against two wildfires in the Northern California forest  that are just miles apart. Photo: Marcio Jose Sanchez / AP

Baltimore's controversial curfew law, the strictest in the nation, took effect Friday night with the aim of protecting children. The curfew requires those 13 and younger to be indoors by 9. Those 14 to 16 can stay out until 10 p.m. on school nights and 11 p.m. over the summer and on weekends. In this photo, police patrol a residential neighborhood  in east Baltimore minutes after the curfew law took effect. Photo: JAMES LAWLER DUGGAN / Reuters

Ten years after Greece hosted the world's greatest sporting extravaganza, many of its once-gleaming Olympic venues have been abandoned, while others are used occasionally for non-sporting events such as conferences and weddings. For many Greeks who swelled with pride at the time, the Olympics are now a source of anger as the country struggles through a six-year depression, record unemployment, homelessness and poverty. Just days before the anniversary of the Aug. 13-29 Games in 2004, many question how Greece, among the smallest countries to ever host the Games, has benefited from the multi-billion dollar event. The abandoned stadium which hosted the beach volleyball competition during the Athens 2004 Olympic Games stands at the Faliro complex, south of Athens, on July 29. Photo: Yorgos Karahalis / Reuters

An archaeology museum in Philadelphia has made an extraordinary find — in its own storage rooms. The Penn Museum, part of the University of Pennsylvania, announced Tuesday that it had rediscovered a 6,500-year-old human skeleton believed to have been a man at least 50 who stood 5-foot-9. The remains were originally excavated from southern Iraq around 1930. Museum officials said the complete human skeleton had been stored in a coffin-like box but with no trace of identifying documentation. Skeletons of the same time period, particularly complete remains, are extremely rare, the Penn researchers said. They hope a skeletal analysis will reveal more about the population's diet, stresses and ancestral origins. Photos: Kyle Cassidy / Penn Museum

A shark and an elderly crocodile went head-to-head on an Australian river as a boatload of tourists watched in amazement. Passengers on a crocodile-spotting tour in the Northern Territory got more than they bargained for Tuesday when they spotted the reptile clasping its jaws around a bull shark. The incident occurred during a ride along the Adelaide River near the Kakadu National Park. The group had been watching crocodiles jump for a piece of buffalo meat on a stick. A reptile nicknamed "Brutus" was the most impressive. He is estimated to be 80-years-old and 18 feet long. As the boat returned to the jetty, he was spotted clasping the shark. As the reptile dragged his prey back into the water the shark thrashed, but could not escape. Photo: Getty Images

12) One of the newborn Siberian tiger triplet reacts during a final physical check and sexing at the Amersfoort Zoo in Amersfoort, The Netherlands, August 5, 2014. The tiger cub will be allowed to go outside for the first time in several days. (EPA/ROBIN VAN LONKHUIJSEN)

13) Rescue workers try to help a driver out of his car after the vehicle became stuck over an alley in the Chinese city of Wenzhou on August 5, 2014. The car rolled off the edge of the road after the driver applied his brakes too late, according to local media reports cited by Reuters. Photo: Reuters

14) HitchBOT, the hitch-hiking robot, is now at the halfway point in its journey across Canada. For its 3,870-mile journey, the talking robot will rely solely on the kindess of human strangers. The journey is part of a social experiment to see if it can arrive in one piece at an art gallery in Victoria, British Columbia. In this photo, HitchBOT waits for a ride on the Trans-Canada Highway on Aug. 5. Photo: KENNETH ARMSTRONG / Reuters

Sydney resident Virginia Maddock watches the supermoon rise off the Sydney beachside suburb of Wanda, August 10, 2014. The astronomical event occurs when the moon is closest to the Earth in its orbit, making it appear much larger and brighter than usual. (REUTERS/Jason Reed)


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