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Northsiders could no longer have to drive to Vicksburg to qualify for the TSA precheck service.
At its meeting tomorrow, the Jackson City Council is considering entering into an agreement with Idemia Identity and Security USA for the “implementation of TSA pre-check within the city of Jackson.”
Leslie Evalyn Hodge, 51, of New Orleans passed away at home on August 16, 2019. Born in Augusta, Georgia to Jo Dent and Elbert “Cliff” Hodge, Leslie grew up in Oxford, Mississippi. After moving to Jackson, Mississippi, Leslie graduated from St.
Tim Bryan has taken over for Dan Gaillet as engineer for Madison County.
Bryan, previously the assistant county engineer, has worked for Madison County since August 2016. He took over the role of county engineer on July 1.
(JACKSON, Miss.) – Monday, Mayor Chokwe Antar Lumumba announced that repaving is expected to begin on Northside Drive between State Street and I-55/Frontage Road. The $2.4 million project has been made possible through the 1% Sales Tax Commission and funding made available to the Mississippi Department of Transportation by the Federal Highway
Friday is the season opener for the Jackson Academy (JA) Raiders, with the team set to travel to Greenwood to take on perennial powerhouse Pillow Academy.
The Raiders enter 2019 with high hopes, after notching back to back 9-3 campaigns under head coach Larry Weems.
Mr. and Mrs. William Trafton Morgan of Ridgeland announce the engagement of their daughter, Margaret Blair Morgan, to George Robert McKemey III. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Captain and Mrs. George Robert McKemey II of Tega Cay, SC.
Waymond Lee Rone died August 19, 2019 in Jackson, Mississippi. Just two weeks earlier he had been enjoying the salt air and sea breezes in his garden at Perdido Key, Florida. Many called him Dr. Rone, Wayne, and Daddy, but his grandchildren called him Poppy.
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.
I recently listened to closing arguments in the mental health lawsuit pitting Mississippi against the United States. The setting was the gleaming, modern federal building on the southside of downtown Jackson.
Jackson city officials confirmed today that one employee has been placed on administrative leave while one resident has been arrested for straight-piping, a method of stealing water by bypassing city water meters.
He is a second generation American, as his father’s parents were immigrants from Scotland and his mother’s from Norway. He considers his wife, Caroline, to be his most important attribute in his role as Head of School. He attended Vanderbilt on a football scholarship and played rugby in law school.
They are going to become grandparents for the first time in February 2020. Their best memories are from family trips with their children. While they cook up tasty meals at the restaurant, their meals at home are usually really simple. Several of the paintings on the restaurant walls were done by Mark. In their off time, they like to binge-w
A settlement could be on the horizon in the city of Jackson’s $225 million lawsuit against Siemens Industry.
In a letter dated August 14, attorneys for the city of Jackson and Siemens Industry Inc. notified the courts that the parties had “decided to try to reach a resolution through mediation.”
To quote Shakespeare, “A rose by any other name would smell as sweet.” Ridgeland officials and Old Town stakeholders, on the other hand, are hoping that a name change will make a difference in the city’s historic district.
Burglars beware! New security cameras are soon going up in the LOHO neighborhood.
The city of Jackson recently approved plans to install the devices at five of the neighborhood’s main entrances.
LOHO board president John Morgan Hughes hopes to have the cameras in place sometime this month.
St. Andrew’s Episcopal School middle school recognizes those students who demonstrated leadership and support of their classmates above and beyond the call of duty as Builders of Peer Support.
First Presbyterian Day School kindergartners participated in the Mother Goose Parade, a long-time annual tradition at the school. Shown are (from left) Charlotte Morgan and Norah Leggett.
Each year at graduation First Presbyterian Day School recognizes a male and female in the sixth grade class who exemplify outstanding character and integrity. The recipients of the Andrew J. “Zeke” Walley Memorial Award for 2019 were Ella Kincaid and Reid Vineyard.
The bipartisan sentiment building up in Washington against social media giants Facebook and Google suggests that in the not-too-distant future, changes will be forced on them to reduce their monopolies, curb their snooping and better police the content they distribute.
Students at First Presbyterian Day School have begun attending chapel services for the 2018-2019 school year. Shown are (from left, back) the Rev. Gary Sinclair, FPDS chaplain; (front) James Ritchie, Connor McNeel, Mary Claire Carter, Blythe Barton.
Gerard Gibert, a recent appointee to the Mississippi Lottery Corporation board of directors, was the guest speaker of the Madison-Ridgeland Rotary Club. Gibert is CEO of Mississippi-based Venture Technologies. He discussed the process of establishing the lottery and the corporation board’s role in oversight of its operation.
St. Andrew’s Episcopal School middle school students were recently recognized for their accomplishments at the final assembly of the school year. Recipients of The Journey Award are (from left) Hudson Maxwell, Thabani Maposa, and Charlie Johnson.
Jackson Prep 2018-19 Star students and teachers include (from left, standing) John Haberman, Kimberly Reedy, Marsha Hobbs, Cory Caton, Anna Griffin, Kimberly Van Uden, Ricky Black; (seated) Anna Katherine Cooper, Alex Gibbs, Abigail Pittman, Catherine Watson, Genevieve Hurst, McKenzie Nichols, Edwin Griffis, Eliza Burnham, Andrew Wasson and Cha
Germantown High School favorites in the 12th-grade are (from left, back) Tyler Welch, Will Young, Hayes Crumpler, Jake Bell; (front) Grayson Amis, Daden Wood, Hailey Soper and Rylie Robertson.
Jackson Academy seventh-graders (from left) Kendall Edmonson, Liles Williams, Madilyn Ray, Mary Grace Seago, Anna Margaret Hooker, Virginia Browning, Alex Guild, Hollis Wondries, Mallory Brooks, and Emma Robertson recently visited the Mississippi Gulf Coast on a two-day field trip to Ship Island, USM’s Gulf Coast Research Laboratory, and the In