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The crisis at Lincoln Hills is rooted in systematic breakdowns, lax management, confusion over policies, a lack of communication and chronic staff shortages, a review of more than 1,000 pages of records and dozens of interviews by the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel found.
Officials trained staff improperly, failed to preserve video evidence, didn't document serious incidents, and often shirked their duty to report matters to parents, police and social service agencies.
Lincoln Hills generally holds inmates as young as 13 and as old as 25, separated by treatment and education needs.
Most inmates are in their mid to late teens; some adults are being held for crimes they committed as juveniles. Most of the inmates are African-American and come from Milwaukee — 215 miles and 3½ hours away.
The move put all of the state's serious teen offenders in one facility — hundreds of miles from most of their families.“The entire climate went from mildly hellish to the ninth ring of hell," said Timothy Johnson, a former guard.
Inside his room, Evans screamed and held up his foot so the staff could see the bleeding.
The Milwaukee teen had lost parts of two small toes, but it would take prison officials nearly two hours to take him to a hospital 15 miles away. It had been 46 months — nearly four years — since a judge alerted Gov.
He would eventually require multiple surgeries and the partial amputation of the two toes. Scott Walker that prison officials had waited hours to take an inmate who had been sexually assaulted to a hospital.
Twelve months since the Department of Corrections had launched an internal investigation.
The night Evans was injured made clear that public officials — from front-line guards to the governor — had for years missed or ignored numerous warning signs about a facility descending into disorder.