Alabama's awful problem with prison violence and overcrowding is so well known here at home that we forget much of the United States isn't aware of our s prison troubles.
Last spring, Oxford city officials hastily passed a bathroom-rights ordinance that could have derailed the city's ability to host college athletic events at Choccolocco Park. Had that happened, the city's hotels and restaurants along Interstate 20 would have taken a hit.
This is neither a joke nor a mistake: The Trump administration is moving forward, with progress, on a number of its stated agendas, according to The Washington Post.
"Alabama has been trying on the nickname 'New Detroit.' Its burgeoning auto parts industry employs 26,000 workers, who last year earned $1.3 billion in wages. Georgia and Mississippi have similar, though smaller, auto parts sectors. This factory growth, after the long, painful demise of the …
Health care is one area that has been overwhelmingly affected -- for the better -- by the influx of foreign-born doctors into the United States. Calhoun County's roster of physicians provides an example.
“He was one of more than a million people living here then, an ordinary Jew who had original ideas and attracted some followers,” said Gideon Avni, head of archaeology at the Israeli Antiquity Authority. “His fame only really started after his death.”
If all presidents are paranoid to a certain degree -- which they are, apparently -- then where does President Donald Trump rate on the paranoia scale?
The NCAA Tournament has started, so what better time than this week to examine the never-ending rise in the salaries for college coaches.
Alabama's 2011 anti-illegal immigration law is the mistake that keeps on giving. It was xenophobic and unnecessary when it passed six years ago, and today it remains an example of an American immigration policy gone bad.
March Madness has arrived -- finally! -- for the Jacksonville State Gamecocks, who'll make their NCAA Tournament debut Friday afternoon in Indianapolis against Louisville.
President Donald Trump signed his new executive order on immigration this morning (Monday), a clear sign that the Trump White House is going to continue moving forward with its agenda on immigration issues in the United States.
Reaction to President Donald Trump's first speech to Congress on Tuesday has been largely positive, even from the most ardent of his critics. Here are some of today's best reviews of his speech:
As President Trump and congressional Republicans move closer to taking action against the Affordable Care Act, Americans' opinions about the health-care legislation continues to rise.
Former House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, isn't optimistic about the idea that the Republican-controlled Congress can follow through with President Donald Trump's call to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act.
The Alabama Legislature has started its 2017 session in Montgomery, during which state senators and representatives will debate all sorts of proposed laws. That makes us wonder: If you could write a bill and have it signed into law, what would it be?
NASCAR's 2017 season starts with Sunday's Daytona 500 -- race fans know that, of course -- but not all is well on the stock-car racing front.
Here in Alabama, our state's well-worn problem of political dysfunction -- post-George Wallace, specifically -- is an old story. Awful and true, but old. And ongoing, too. But now the nation in these first weeks of the Trump administration in Washington is beginning to see what we've witness…
Former Alabama Sen. Jeff Sessions was one of Washington's first solid supporters of presidential candidate Donald Trump. He was one of the candidate's most prominent policy advisors during the campaign, and Trump held a highly successful rally in Sessions' city, Mobile.