The shooting death of a four year old Milwaukee girl last week is evoking anger, frustration and a call for gun law changes.
Governor Doyle says he favors going back to a system where local communities could have tougher gun laws than the state. Jim Fendry with the Wisconsin Pro-Gun Movement says it didn't work then and it won't work now.
The problem, Fendry says, is that hunters for example kept getting confused over which gun laws applied to where they were hunting, especially if they traveled to different parts of the state.
The theory behind local control is that high crime areas, such as Milwaukee, could get tougher on guns in an effort to curb crime such as the drive-by shooting of a 4-year old jumping rope.
But Fendry says no matter how many gun laws you have people who commit crimes like the drive-by shooting aren't going to pay attention to laws anyway.
Local communities used to have a say in gun control until the mid-90's when the NRA convinced republican lawmakers and then governor Tommy Thompson to pre-empt local laws.
For now, changing that law is just talk.