The law treats drivers 21 and older differently than drivers younger than 21 when it comes to driving under the influence. In fact, the Wisconsin Department of Transportation says, "Drivers under 21 years of age are required by law to maintain 'absolute sobriety,' and, for them, driving with any amount of alcohol in their system is illegal."
Immigration aside, if there's one topic that tends to incite contentious debate in Wisconsin and throughout the nation, it is cannabis. Some agree with the U.S. government that marijuana should always be classified as an illegal drug. Others believe the opposite: that it never should be categorized as such but should be 100 percent decriminalized, even for recreational use. Then there are those whose opinions fall somewhere in between, thinking perhaps that certain uses of the cannabis, such as those that are medicinal, are acceptable but should be strictly regulated.
If you are planning a return to a Wisconsin college or university this fall and are relying on federal financial aid to help you, it is critical that you understand how the choices you make can impact your financial aid eligibility.
It appears that meth use may be on the rise in the Midwest.