Most Read News Articles
It could soon be easier for Northsiders to report that neighbor with overgrown grass or a car parked in the yard.
Several major changes are on tap for Jackson’s community improvement division, the division that oversees code enforcement.
Rear Admiral (ret) and Mrs. Michael Jabaley Jr. of Annandale, VA, announce the engagement of their daughter, Stephanie Jabaley, to Ben Coleman, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Coleman of Charlottesville.
Students listed to the honor roll at Madison Avenue Upper Elementary for the fourth quarter include:
Jackson’s motion to dismiss the attorneys in the city’s water shutoff case will be heard by Judge Tiffany Grove next month.
This morning, Chancellor Grove set a hearing for 1:30 p.m., Thursday, August 8, to hear arguments in the city’s motion to dismiss three attorneys representing plaintiffs in the matter.
At a recent Mississippi Press Association forum, gubernatorial candidate Bill Waller Jr. was asked if elected how he was going to pass a gasoline tax increase for road and bridge repairs through the Legislature since it had been his party blocking the effort.
Madison County has seen steady growth for the last several consecutive years, according to county tax assessor Norman Cannady Jr.
This year is no different as evidenced by the 2019 preliminary tax roll. The county saw an increase of approximately $340 million in true value.
Students listed to the fourth quarter honor roll at Jackson Academy include:
Mannsdale Upper Elementary School fifth-graders who participated in the fourth - sixth grade Duke Talent Search include (from left, back) Emiliano Valdez, Lucy Jones, Morghan Thompson; (middle row) Sahadev Vadlani, Beau Brogdon, Addisyn Brister; (front) Lilly Thomas, Jerry Purnell, and Taij Sukhbaatar.
Jackson has filed a response in Hinds County Chancery Court today asking the court to disqualify council in the water shutoff case.
The city is asking the court to dismiss plaintiff attorneys Pieter Teeuwissen, Anthony Simon and Jeffrey M. Graves, the attorneys representing six customers who filed suit against the city recently.
Mr. and Mrs. Hunter Lloyd Fordice of Vicksburg announce the engagement of their daughter, Lauren Virginia Fordice, to Howard Charles Waring Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Charles Waring of Vicksburg.
Construction is moving along as scheduled on a new wastewater treatment plant for the West Rankin Utility Authority (WRUA).
The authority generates about 10 million to 12 million gallons of wastewater each day, which is transmitted to the Savanna Street Wastewater Treatment Plant in Jackson.
Gifted with a green thumb, she loves to spend free time working in her garden. Over the years, she has kept a collection of cookbooks and family recipes. She is a cat person and has had her cat, Annie, for 17 years. She calls herself a very hands-on grandmother. Her grandchildren have gone with her to showings and closings.
Residents of Madison County could see a change in their school board election districts following the 2020 United States census.
Want to talk racial reconciliation? Want to bridge a divide in your community? The William Winter Institute for Racial Reconciliation could help. Portia Espy is the group’s executive director. She’s been in the position for a little over a year now.
Jackson has issued two boil water notices for the Northside. The notices are for Oak Forest Drive, in the 39212 ZIP code and Culley Drive and Crepe Myrtle Drive and Court, in the 39206 ZIP code. The notices are temporary.
Mr. and Mrs. John Bradley Rendall of Collierville, TN announce the engagement of their daughter, Brooke Carley Rendall, to Charles Ross Bell III, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ross Bell Jr. of Madison.
First Presbyterian Day School students enjoy serving as preschool helpers in their classrooms. Shown are (from left) Brady Griffin, Britt Baker, Ellie Hederman, and Aven Clark.
Jackson Prep’s seventh-grade boys basketball gray team members include (from left, back) Austin Craft, Cooper Walters, Hayden Frazure, Micah Stallworth, Gage Liston; (front) Barton Lampton, Henry Dawkins, Cooper McCearley, Will Gideon.
K4 students at First Presbyterian Day School had a special visit from “Elvira Tootlebug” on their 100th day of school. Shown are (from left, back) Waverly Strange, Lofton Meeks, Lewis Grubbs, Hutson Hontzas, “Tootlebug”, William McNeer, Allegra Browne, Isabella Bean; (front) Beau Wright, Oliver Davis, and Cali Young.
Jackson Prep recently held its Precis Pageant. Students voted Most School Spirit were (from left) Mary Riels Jefferys and David Purvis.
Fifth-graders at First Presbyterian Day School practiced letter writing by writing to football coaches in the Southeastern Conference. Many received notes in return. Shown are (from left) Ellis Rich, Walker Dreher, Rand Woodson and Worth McGehee.
Debbie Cannon, state president of the Mississippi State Society Colonial Dames 17th Century, recently visited with the Elizabeth Tilley Chapter in Southaven in the home of President Dorothy Heron. Attending were (from left) Cannon, Nita Thompson, Billy Breedlove, Judy Byars, Herron, Diane Coleman-Horne, and Kathy Brewer.
Havens Smith (right) recently served as a page for the Mississippi House of Representatives. Smith is the daughter of Cassie and Carter Smith and attends Jackson Preparatory School. She is also the granddaughter of Gwen and T.J. Anderson of Jackson and Dot and Briggs Smith of Batesville.
Students at First Presbyterian Day School celebrated Valentine’s Day with cards and parties. Shown are first-graders (from left) Cameron Queen, Jack Gray, Robin Weaver, Mckenzie Rickels, and Eliza Jane Dukes.
The Rotary Club of Jackson welcomed Steve Hutton, (left) executive director, Mississippi Fair Commission, as guest speaker at a recent meeting. Hutton has more than 30 years of experience in managing professionally developed high-attendance events. He is shown with Julian Watson.
During this year’s dramatic surge in measles, much of the attention has been on parents who invoke religious or philosophical exemptions to keep their children from being vaccinated.
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.
A vigil will be held tonight for the Jackson Academy (JA) student killed in a car crash today.
Frances Anne Fortner was driving along Ridgewood Road around 1:30 p.m., when she hit a manhole cover and her car flipped, according to Precinct Four Cmdr. Keith Freeman.
The vigil will be at 7 p.m., on the school's campus.
The District at Eastover will add a new addition in the spring of 2018, Eastover Market, the state’s first food hall. Eastover Market will be developed in consultation with the esteemed St. Roch Market of New Orleans, and will showcase a curated collection of local, boutique restaurant concepts.
Mississippi's state accountability model is designed to measure the instructional effectiveness of schools and districts in the state. It includes students' scores on language and math tests as well as attendance and graduation rates. Schools and districts are given a letter grade from A to F according to their performance.
“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.
During the 2016 fiscal year, the U.S. Postal Service’s Postal Inspection Service received 60,000 customer complaints regarding attempts to steal mail.
A Madison County couple is finding out just how easy it is for mail to be stolen, even in person.
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.
Over the past 15 years, the subdivision of Reunion has become the place to call home for many Madison County residents.
Although the development is almost two decades old, it continues to add new homes and amenities for residents.