The National Transportation Safety Board released a preliminary report on a plane crash in Alabaster.
With the arrival of spring break, the amount of teen drivers on the road increases.
There’s no doubt that Spring Break is on everyone’s minds right now.
Funeral arrangements have been set for the child killed in a crash on Feb. 28.
Gov. Robert Bentley says he won’t sign the education budget unless it includes a 2 percent pay raise for teachers and public education employees.
After years of killing bills to tighten regulations on payday loans, the Legislature may agree to set up a database to make sure people don’t take out more than $500 in loans at one time.
Three men have been charged with drug trafficking after investigators uncover 19 ounces of methamphetamines in a residence.
If you’re like most of us, you’re not saving enough for retirement. And with the price of everything going up, it’s tough to put a lot of money away.
Essay optional. No penalties for wrong answers. The SAT college entrance exam is undergoing sweeping revisions.
Who’s ready for spring? This weekend we get one step closer to it with Daylight Saving Time.
The former Pelham High Assistant Principal will be in court Wednesday morning.
The 40 days of life campaign kicked off Tuesday with a vigil on the city’s Southside.
City leaders are asking a judge to make the owner of Good Friends Chinese & Seafood Restaurant turn in his passport so he’ll keep his April 22, 2014, court date.
A three-year investigation in Tuscaloosa resulted in an arrest of a man believed to be responsible for being a major supplier of steroids in Tuscaloosa County and surrounding areas.11
An apartment fire in Clanton destroyed numerous units Tuesday evening.
The young woman struck and killed by a MAX Transit trolley had just finished making soup at the Horizons School for students with disabilities when she decided to walk back to her apartment.
Auburn holds their Pro Day on Tuesday.
The Alabama Legislature has voted to create a scholarship program, funded by private donations, to help high school students take technology courses simultaneously at a community college in expectation of getting a good job at an Alabama industry.