A woman accused of abandoning her newborn at DCH Regional Medical Center five months ago is back in jail and facing a chemical endangerment charge.
Authorities are investigating the death of a 4-year-old girl who was mauled by dogs in central Alabama Wednesday afternoon.
The Auburn Tigers absorbed a few punches after building a big lead, but never wobbled this time.
Alabama Gov. Robert Bentley is scheduled to speak to students and educators during a Higher Education Day rally at the state Capitol.
CBS42′s Chief Meteorologist Gene Norman shares his reflections on what Black History Month means to him.
Legislation providing for the display of the Ten Commandments in Alabama’s public buildings is getting closer to clearing the Legislature.
UPDATE: Rosencrants has been found and is safe with his family, according to the Sylacauga Police Department.
Those “Nutrition Facts” labels that are plastered on nearly every food package found in grocery stores are getting a new look.
Charlotte Ray graduates, and Debi Thomas takes home a medal. All this and more in today’s special edition of, “This Day in History”.
An Alabama man who pleaded guilty to killing his girlfriend by setting her afire will serve life in prison.
A new study shows your office could be making you sick.
We have a health alert before you snap that next “selfie”. According to an expert who treats lice, it could be spreading head lice among teenagers.
Just because you aren’t hearing as much about the flu lately doesn’t mean flu season is over.
Are you the star during karaoke night? Or do you belt out the hits at traffic lights? If so, it’s time to display those golden pipes in public!
College students from all across the state will make their way to the capitol city Thursday morning.
A former North Alabama principal says he is sorry for stealing from his school.
It’s a prospect many newer educators face each year, teacher layoffs. State lawmakers are pushing a bill that would limit seniority when it comes to deciding which teachers are laid off.
When severe weather strikes, we all want a safe place to wait out the storm, and, thanks to a partnership with the Yellow Creek Volunteer Fire Department, FEMA, and the Tuscaloosa County Commission, one rural community will finally have a public storm shelter.