A Class I felony, if the violation is the person's 2nd or subsequent violation of this section within a 5-year period, as measured from the dates the violations occurred.
This section does not apply to any person who:
Uses a weapon solely for school-sanctioned purposes.
Engages in military activities, sponsored by the federal or state government, when acting in the discharge of his or her official duties.
Is a law enforcement officer or state-certified commission warden acting in the discharge of his or her official duties.
Participates in a convocation authorized by school authorities in which weapons of collectors or instructors are handled or displayed.
Drives a motor vehicle in which a dangerous weapon is located onto school premises for school-sanctioned purposes or for the purpose of delivering or picking up passengers or property. The weapon may not be removed from the vehicle or be used in any manner.
Possesses or uses a bow and arrow or knife while legally hunting in a school forest if the school board has decided that hunting may be allowed in the school forest under s. 120.13 (38)
A person under 17 years of age who has violated this section is subject to the provisions of ch. 938
, unless jurisdiction is waived under s. 938.18
or the person is subject to the jurisdiction of a court of criminal jurisdiction under s. 938.183
Pellet guns and BB guns are dangerous weapons under this section. Interest of Michelle A.D. 181 Wis. 2d 917
, 512 N.W.2d 248
(Ct. App. 1994).
Receiving stolen property from a child. 948.62(1)(1)
Whoever intentionally receives stolen property from a child or conceals stolen property received from a child is guilty of:
A Class A misdemeanor, if the value of the property does not exceed $500.
A Class I felony, if the value of the property exceeds $500 but does not exceed $2,500.
A Class H felony, if the property is a firearm or if the value of the property exceeds $2,500 but does not exceed $5,000.
A Class G felony, if the value of the property exceeds $5,000.
Under this section, proof of all of the following is prima facie evidence that property received from a child was stolen and that the person receiving the property knew it was stolen:
That the value of the property received from the child exceeds $500.
That there was no consent by a person responsible for the child's welfare to the delivery of the property to the person.
Receiving property from a child.
Whoever does either of the following is guilty of a Class A misdemeanor:
As a dealer in secondhand articles or jewelry or junk, purchases any personal property, except old rags and waste paper, from any child, without the written consent of his or her parent or guardian; or
As a pawnbroker or other person who loans money and takes personal property as security therefor, receives personal property as security for a loan from any child without the written consent of his or her parent or guardian.
History: 1971 c. 228
; 1977 c. 173
; 1987 a. 332
; Stats. 1987 s. 948.63; 1989 a. 257
Tattooing of children. 948.70(1)(b)
“Tattoo" means to insert pigment under the surface of the skin of a person, by pricking with a needle or otherwise, so as to produce an indelible mark or figure through the skin.
Subject to sub. (3)
, any person who tattoos or offers to tattoo a child is subject to a Class D forfeiture.
does not prohibit a physician from tattooing or offering to tattoo a child in the course of his or her professional practice.
History: 1991 a. 106