Fighting crime with less money, fewer resources, and a smaller force demands that the sheriff find new ways to do the county’s most dangerous job.
After years of residential influx, Birmingham's central city takes on the feel of home.
The quest to save the "steel giant with a glass jaw."
A year into the role of county manager, Tony Petelos still believes Jefferson County can be saved.
Weld wanted to know what it was like to work on a food truck, so we embedded an intern in the rolling hot zone called…
Will the Birmingham Comprehensive Plan be the one to build a better Birmingham?
The redevelopment of the Pizitz department store may come sooner than anticipated.
On Weld's one-year anniversary, publisher Mark Kelly takes stock of the city, Weld, and their promise.
How much damage might Birmingham have been spared if it hadn't segregated its neighborhoods?
An introductory letter and mission statement from Walt Lewellyn, Weld's (new) New Media editor, who will be developing the paper's online content.
So how does one feng shui an entire city? The goal is prosperity, harmony and beauty, so that the people of the city are happy…
Fifteen years after the Region 2020 planning process began, how does Birmingham measure up?
In the second installment of Weld's "No More Bull" series, UAB historian Pamela Sterne King talks about Birmingham's industrial beginnings.
With beer bills, breweries, business and Brewfest, these are heady days in the Magic City.