While young drivers haven’t had to worry about one of the most nerve-wracking parts of getting a driver’s license — the road test — for more than a year now, the omission concerns more experienced motorists.
Ed Worthington spent years with the CIA and FBI in Washington and was deputy director of the National Counter Terrorism Center in September of 2001. Now retired and living in Madison County, he vividly remembers getting word of the first attack on the World Trade Center in New York.
One disturbing fact that came out of the May PEER report on the State of our Parks was that many Mississippians are going to neighboring state parks to do their camping because of the declining condition of our facilities.
The city of Jackson will be required to pay more than $170,000 in legal fees to WLBT’s parent company, Gray Television, after the Mississippi Ethics Commission ruled the city violated state law by taking more than a year to provide public records to WLBT.
In a special report Curtis Flowers in his first interview with a Mississippi station discusses his time on death row, his faith, future and hopes. Family members of the victims say they feel betrayed and still believe Flowers is guilty.
The killing of 21-year-old Crystalline Barnes by Jackson police in 2018 still raises questions about whether those officers’ actions were justified because reports from the scene -- even the officers involved -- contradict what the department told the public.
In an Exclusive 3 On Your Side Investigates we talk with a local psychologist about the loss of her second daughter to COVID-19. She wants to help other pregnant mothers understand the dangers of the coronavirus.
In May 2020, Governor Tate Reeves introduced us to his choice to fix problems. His name is Burl Cain, from neighboring Louisiana--appointed to Commissioner of the Mississippi Department of Corrections.
A spike in killings over the last six months made 2020 the deadliest year ever for the Capital City with 128 homicides, according to a 3 On Your Side analysis of data from the Federal Bureau of Investigation, the Murder Accountability Project and the Jackson Police Department.
While Mississippians wait to hear whether mask requirements in sixteen counties will be extended to curb the spread of the coronavirus, a positive test within the state’s First Family postponed a press briefing on the issue Tuesday.
Surveillance video touted this week as “new evidence” in a 2017 officer-involved shooting case has actually been in the possession of the Hinds County District Attorney’s Office since at least October of last year.
Mississippi’s homicide rate outpaces every other state in the U.S., according to an analysis of data from the state’s crime lab and the most recent yearly compilations of data on killings from the National Center for Health Statistics.
As Election Day draws closer, a spending plan for a $1.5 million grant intended to help make the election run safely and securely has yet to be approved by the Hinds County Board of Supervisors amid concerns that some vendors could have been handpicked to benefit an elected official.
The attorney for prominent Jackson business owner Greta Bully is fighting to get her charges and any evidence dropped in that murder case, citing documents that paint a picture of a crime scene that could have been compromised, a victim whose toxicology raises questions and a murder charge that coul
Less than a week after Mississippi became the first state nationwide to let its mask mandate expire, the Mississippi State Department of Health reports a surge in coronavirus cases not seen in seven weeks.
Mixed messages from Jackson’s mayor and police chief underscore a growing debate raging within the ranks of the Jackson Police Department concerning better wages, a debate which city leaders believe led to more than twenty officers calling in sick Tuesday.
Over nearly two weeks, Mississippi’s daily average number of coronavirus cases has stabilized at much higher levels than health experts have hoped, according to a seven-day average of new case data from the state’s department of health.
As video of a Mississippi man taking his own life continues to go viral more than a week after it happened -- despite social media companies' efforts to ban the video -- one of the victim’s friends blames Facebook for not acting fast enough to stop people from copying it.