We might not be able to fix the problems plaguing American political discourse—but we haven’t lost our power to enact change on a local level.
Last Sunday, the former president offered his perspective on the election and the value of love.
This presidential election has revealed numerous ideological faultlines in America. It’s important to not let those gaps widen.
How a recent proposed amendment to the state constitution is little more than a cynical, juvenile joke.
A self-admitted Bob Dylan acolyte takes a moment to applaud — as the Nobel Committee recently has — the singer-songwriter’s distinctive poetic voice.
When making decisions in judicial elections, it helps to consult with some people who know what they’re talking about.
An assurance that Weld — as part of our obligation to the community — does not fall victim to partisanship.
Birmingham’s downtown is growing — but in its eagerness to expand, is it compromising its future?
A look at the turmoil in local government organizations raises questions about why any business might want to come to Birmingham.
Weld belatedly celebrates its anniversary, but continues to look to the future of community journalism.
The animosity between the mayor and the city council is damaging the city’s potential for real progress.
Weld’s new podcast kicks off on Thursday with an interview with Mayor William Bell.
Henrietta Boggs lived in Birmingham before becoming a major figure in Costa Rican history. This weekend, she’s coming back.
Facing down the challenges inherent in current economic trends and the city’s comprehensive plan will decide Birmingham’s future.
For some members of Alabama’s broken two-party system, politics have become about making sure voters don’t turn out to the polls.