Transferring the caller to a dedicated telephone line, a telephone center, or another public safety answering point as described under sub. (2m) (b) 2.
The injury claimed is not the result of an act or omission that constitutes gross negligence or willful or wanton misconduct by the dispatcher or public safety answering point.
In implementing a basic or sophisticated system under this section, public agencies combined under sub. (2) (d)
shall annually enter into a joint powers agreement. The agreement shall be applicable on a daily basis and shall provide that if an emergency services vehicle is dispatched in response to a request through the basic or sophisticated system established under this section, such vehicle shall render its services to the persons needing the services regardless of whether the vehicle is operating outside the vehicle's normal jurisdictional boundaries.
Public agencies and public safety agencies which have contiguous or overlapping boundaries and which have established separate basic or sophisticated systems under this section shall annually enter into the agreement required under par. (a)
Each public agency or public safety agency shall cause a copy of the annual agreement required by pars. (a)
to be filed with the department of justice. If a public agency or public safety agency fails to enter into such agreement or to file copies thereof, the department of justice shall commence judicial proceedings to enforce compliance with this subsection.
Any person who intentionally dials the telephone number “911" to report an emergency, knowing that the fact situation which he or she reports does not exist, shall be fined not less than $100 nor more than $600 or imprisoned not more than 90 days or both for the first offense and is guilty of a Class H felony for any other offense committed within 4 years after the first offense.
Any person who discloses or uses, for any purpose not related to the operation of a basic or sophisticated system, any information contained in the database of that system shall be fined not more than $10,000 for each occurrence.
Every public agency establishing a basic or sophisticated system under this section shall submit tentative plans for the establishment of the system as required under this section to every local exchange telecommunications utility providing service within the respective boundaries of such public agency. The public agency shall submit final plans for the establishment of the system to the telecommunications utility and shall provide for the implementation of the plans.
History: 1977 c. 392
; 1979 c. 34
; 1981 c. 20
s. 2202 (1) (b)
; 1981 c. 383
; 1983 a. 27
; 1983 a. 53
; 1983 a. 189
s. 329 (31)
; 1985 a. 29
; 1985 a. 297
; 1985 a. 332
; 1987 a. 27
; 1989 a. 31
; 1991 a. 39
; 1993 a. 16
; 1997 a. 218
; 1999 a. 185
; 2001 a. 109
; 2003 a. 48
; 2005 a. 25
; 2007 a. 130
; Stats. 2007 s. 256.35; 2009 a. 28
; 2009 a. 180
; 2011 a. 32
; 2017 a. 59
; 2017 a. 207
; 2017 a. 296
; 2019 a. 26
; s. 35.17 correction in (2m) (b) 2. (intro.), (7) (bm) 2. b.
See also ch. PSC 173
, Wis. adm. code.
Opioid antagonists. 256.40(1)(a)
“Fire fighter" means any person employed by the state or any political subdivision as a member or officer of a fire department or a member of a volunteer fire department, including the state fire marshal and deputies.
“Law enforcement agency" means an agency of a federally recognized Indian tribe or band or a state or political subdivision of a state, whose purpose is the detection and prevention of crime and enforcement of laws or ordinances.
“Law enforcement officer" means any person employed by a law enforcement agency who is authorized to make arrests for violations of the laws or ordinances that the person is employed to enforce.
“Opioid-related drug overdose" means a condition including extreme physical illness, decreased level of consciousness, respiratory depression, coma, or the ceasing of respiratory or circulatory function resulting from the consumption or use of an opioid, or another substance with which an opioid was combined.
Subject to par. (b)
, the department shall permit all emergency medical services practitioners to administer naloxone or another opioid antagonist to individuals who are undergoing or who are believed to be undergoing an opioid-related drug overdose.
The department shall require emergency medical services practitioners to undergo any training necessary to safely and properly administer naloxone or another opioid antagonist as specified under par. (a)
Every ambulance service provider shall do all of the following:
Ensure that every emergency medical services practitioner under the ambulance service provider's supervision who has obtained the training necessary to safely and properly administer naloxone or another opioid antagonist has a supply of naloxone or the other opioid antagonist available for administration when he or she is performing his or her duties as an emergency medical services practitioner, to the extent that naloxone or the other opioid antagonist is available to the ambulance service provider.
Require each certified emergency medical responder and emergency medical services practitioner under the supervision of the ambulance service provider to, in the manner prescribed by the department, keep a record of each instance in which the certified emergency medical responder or emergency medical services practitioner administers naloxone or another opioid antagonist to an individual who is undergoing or who is believed to be undergoing an opioid-related drug overdose.
Submit records under subd. 2.
to the department in the manner prescribed by the department.
A law enforcement agency or fire department may enter into a written agreement to affiliate with an ambulance service provider or a physician for all of the following purposes:
Obtaining a supply of naloxone or another opioid antagonist.
Allowing law enforcement officers and fire fighters to obtain the training necessary to safely and properly administer naloxone or another opioid antagonist to individuals who are undergoing or who are believed to be undergoing an opioid-related drug overdose.
A law enforcement officer or fire fighter who, reasonably believing another person to be undergoing an opioid-related drug overdose, administers naloxone or another opioid antagonist to that person shall be immune from civil or criminal liability for any outcomes resulting from the administration of the opioid antagonist to that person, if the law enforcement officer or fire fighter is acting pursuant to an agreement and any training obtained under par. (a)
History: 2013 a. 200
; 2017 a. 12