Police searching for suspect who entered 2 homes on Milwaukee’s north side and sexually assaulted girls



text: Dnylan L. Bates, 20, of Milwaukee.


© Milwaukee Police Department
Dnylan L. Bates, 20, of Milwaukee.

Milwaukee police are searching for a convicted sex offender who is accused of breaking into two homes on Milwaukee’s north side in the last month and sexually assaulting two adolescent girls.

Four felony charges were filed against Dnylan L. Bates, 20, of Milwaukee on Tuesday, three days after he allegedly entered a home in the Hampton Heights neighborhood and raped an 11-year-old in the middle of the night, according to a criminal complaint.

That incident came about three weeks after Bates allegedly entered another residence in the same neighborhood, less than three blocks away, and sexually assaulted a 13-year-old girl, the complaint said.

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In the latter incident, Bates was seen wearing all black and a jacket with “security” written across it, according to police.

Bates has been charged with first-

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Florida’s economy has entered a ‘partial recovery.’ Here’s how that’s playing out

Florida’s economy regained ground over the summer as businesses reopened and rehired. But it has hardly returned to its robust pre-pandemic state.



a man standing in a room: Experts say Florida’s economy entered a ‘partial recovery.' Pictured is Josh Wheeler, 19, filling out an employment form before his interview at the Hard Rock Event Center in Tampa in September. | [SCOTT KEELER | Times]


© SCOTT KEELER | Times]/Tampa Bay Times/TNS
Experts say Florida’s economy entered a ‘partial recovery.’ Pictured is Josh Wheeler, 19, filling out an employment form before his interview at the Hard Rock Event Center in Tampa in September. | [SCOTT KEELER | Times]

With days to go before the national election, the economic fallout from business shutdowns aimed at halting the spread of COVID-19 remains a central focus of the national debate.

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While the early months of the pandemic were characterized by widespread unemployment, plummeting tourism and spiking delinquencies on power bills and mortgages, late summer and early fall saw a smoothing out of those numbers.

The result is what economists are calling a “partial recovery.”

Retail spending made gains over the past few months, and

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