As this term of the Mississippi Public Service Commission (MPSC) ends in December and two of the three commissioners will not return in January, the epitaph for the four-year term could read “In Like A Lion, Out Like A Lamb.” Given that Mississippi has the unique national distinction to have its two investor owned utilities subjected to investi
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Repaving on Sheffield Drive will mean changes to parking and carpool for Jackson Academy during the two-week construction period.
Another chapter in one of the Northside’s most storied high school football rivalries will be written this Friday, when the Jackson Prep Patriots take on the Jackson Academy Raiders.
Jackson will soon be one step closer to having a contractor in place for the much-anticipated Museum Trail.
The city is expected to open bids on the project no later than 3 p.m., on Tuesday, October 8.
The public comment period, which was originally scheduled to end on September 26, has been extended to October 28 for residents to voice comments or concerns about NCL Waste’s plans to construct a third landfill in Madison County.
More than three years after the suit was filed, legal fees continue to mount up for taxpayers in the Jackson airport takeover case.
The city and the Jackson Municipal Airport Authority (JMAA) filed suit to stop the state from implementing SB 2162, the measure commonly referred to as the airport takeover bill.
With chalk in hand Eli Childers leaves messages of hope throughout Jackson.
All moments in life are temporary, even the beautiful ones.
Local artist Eli Childers has designed an entire movement around this idea through his chalk art designs, which are also fleeting.
OMAHA — This is written from the College World Series where a packed house of more than 22,000 fans pays to watch each game at sparkling TD Ameritrade Park.
“The DEA is on the phone.” Those are words you really never want to hear. To my relief the call wasn’t about my practice. The next week I found myself meeting with two United States District attorneys as well as DEA agents. I was asked to be an expert in a case against two pain specialists in Alabama.
The second and third phases of Renaissance are on track to be finished next year, complete with another show fountain and Malco theater.
The city of Ridgeland director of community development Alan Hart said, based on reports from the developer, that phase two of Renaissance should be open by summer or fall of 2019.
This summer, Jackson resident Erin Smith will move to Los Angeles, not to try to make it on the big screen, but to train under world-renowned plastic surgeons as a part of her fellowship.
She will be trained by Dr. Paul Nassif, who stars on the television show “Botched” and Dr. Babak Azizzadeh.
Consider the following scenario.
An outside entity approaches Mississippi and says that it wants to invest a billion dollars a year in the state indefinitely and create thousands of new jobs. The only catch is that the state has to put up $100 million a year, too.
Beemon Drugs Owner Lester Hailey has announced that the iconic North Jackson drug store will be closing on June 25.
A notice was posted at the Maywood Mart institution today.
The store, which has been a staple on the Northside for years, is known for providing home delivery of medications to customers.
Mississippi State University is honoring construction industry leader Richard A. Rula with its highest alumni honor. In a campus ceremony on March 1 the Northsider will be recognized formally as the university’s 2019 National Alumnus.
Over the years I've heard it said or read it written many times: The quality of top tier college baseball, like that played in the SEC, is the equivalent of Class AA professional baseball.
That's just not so.
A Birmingham law firm will determine whether or not Jackson has a suit against Siemens.
The Jackson City Council recently approved hiring Lightfoot, Franklin and White LLC to “investigate and pursue claims and litigation against Siemens.”
The measure was approved following two special sessions.
When Jackson resident Kim Evans realized he had accidentally let his driver’s license expire, he went to the Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) in Jackson to renew it.
First Presbyterian Day School held a “sneak peek” for the 2018-2019 kindergarten class. Shown are (from left) Patrick Tabor, Grant Roberts, Kate Houston, and Anny Yerger.
Republican Secretary of State Delbert Hosemann has $2.7 million in his war chest as the summer campaigning season nears in his quest to win the office of lieutenant governor.
Hosemann’s Democratic opponent, state Rep. Jay Hughes of Oxford, has $414,777 in campaign reserves. But Hughes does not seem worried about the differential.
Madison Central High School students awarded most likely to become famous are (from left) Jimmy Holiday and Julia Bhansali.
St. Richard Preschool chefs created fruit kabobs made out of strawberries, bananas, grapes and marshmallows as a part of their Community Helpers study.
The TV and newspapers bring us a lot of news, but, for the most part, it is devastating – shootings, murder, fire in apartments, explosions on the highway and all kinds of drug problems – just to name a few. However, seldom do they report good news. I do wish that some day the TV might have a two minute pause for good news three times a week.
Northsiders were among the 1,254 SPRING graduates from Hinds Community College.
Christian Martin (center) was recognized for earning his Eagle Scout rank at the May Court of Honor at First Baptist Church of Jackson.
Max Harmon, a Jackson Academy graduate, will play football at the University of West Alabama, a member of the Gulf South Conference in NCAA Division II, located in Livingston, Ala.
Mike Hurst Jr., U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of Mississippi, recently spoke to the Rotary Club of North Jackson. Hurst informed club members and guests what the U.S. Attorney’s office does, some recent accomplishments and Project EJECT, a joint crime fighting task force with local law officers.