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Breaking News

Travis Tramte has been found guilty of reckless homicide in the heroin overdose death of Kathryn Jakimczyk of July of 2013.

SHEBOYGAN, WI (WHBL) - Travis Tramte was found guilty Thursday of reckless homicide in the heroin overdose death of Kathryn Jakimczyk.  It took a jury over two hours to make their decision Thursday afternoon after hearing two days of testimony in Sheboygan County Court. Prosecutors said Tramte supplied Jakimczyk with the heroin that she injected at her North 9th Street apartment back in July of 2013 that led to her death.  Tramte’s lawyer tried to prove that there was other e...

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Military translator pleads 'not guilty' to misusing classified documents


UNDATED (WSAU)   A former Fond du Lac man has pleaded innocent to charges that he sent copies of classified Navy documents to Stanford University, which holds a collection under his name. Prosecutors said 55-year-old James Hitselberger had unlimited access to sensitive materials when he worked as a translator for the Navy in Bahrain from last fall until April. He’s being held without bond in Washington after being indicted on two charges of taking national defense information that mentioned things like gaps in intelligence and troop positions. And court records show that Hitselberger was admonished a number of years earlier for talking publicly about sensitive information.

Hitselberger lived in Fond du Lac until at least 1979, and his parents still live there.

Stanford’s Hoover Institute holds the Hitselberger collection. It features numerous photos, recordings, and documents about political conditions before-and-after the revolution in Iran in 1979.

In February F-B-I agents reportedly found a classified document in the public part of the collection – plus three more items in a closed area. An affidavit with the search warrant includes a 2005 letter from the institute, in which Hitselberger said he was sending information that’s classified until 2015 – and he said he’s confident that the school balances national security concerns with the needs of researchers. But once the F-B-I started investigating, the Institute told Hitselberger it would no longer take new items for his collection.