Birmingham Civil Rights Institute pays tribute to Japanese-American survivors of U.S. internment camps — connecting the dots between a wartime disgrace and 21st-century fears.
The city’s food truck population is growing and in some cases, expanding to store fronts.
Local business owner campaigns on transparency, reducing crime, and education reform.
The story of the reopened food hall provides new entrepreneurial opportunities during a time of revitalization.
Recapping the decisions made at the April 12 meeting of the Design Review Committee.
Activists and citizens question hopefuls on policing, budget, race relations.
Shakespearean acting troupe Bards of Birmingham performs Romeo and Juliet with a twist.
“The oldest nonprofit in Birmingham you’ve never heard of” continues to expand its mission after over a century of service.
What can we make of the politicized chaos surrounding Birmingham’s search for a new superintendent?
Amid discussion over transparency and budgetary consistency, council pledges nearly $1.5 million to keep race in Birmingham.
Court records show interim superintendent Larry Contri can’t fill the top job for long — because a lawsuit mandates that he will retire in June.