Bossier City looks at sewer rate increases

Sewer rates in Bossier City could soon increase. City leaders are looking at a potential 41 percent increase. That’s around 15 more dollars a month on the average water bill.

Food banks gear up for the Holiday

The holiday season is one of the busiest times for area food banks. Officials at the Northwest Louisiana Food Bank say that the number of families needing food this upcoming holiday season is continuing to increase.

Calumet fined after 9 violations

Calumet Shreveport Lubricant and Waxes, L.L.C., plant will expand a fence-line monitoring system to increase awareness of toxic air releases.

Whole Foods coming to Shreveport

Whole Foods announced Wednesday that they will be coming to Shreveport in 2015. They have signed a lease to open on Fern Avenue, near 70th Street with a store expected to be 39,000 square feet.

LSU-Alabama ticket demand skyrockets price

The demand in the secondary market for tickets to this weekend's LSU-Alabama football game has made prices skyrocket.

POLICE: Fort Bliss soldier confesses to stabbing pregnant woman in recorded interview

Corey Bernard Moss, the 19-year-old man accused in the brutal stabbing of pregnant 31-year-old Rachel Poole was in the courtroom Tuesday for his first bond hearing.

TX father arrested for allegedly severely beating baby, causing internal injuries

A McAllen father has been arraigned on two charges of injury to a child after his six-month-old son was taken to the hospital suffering from internal injuries.

$45 Million in narcotics seized in shipment of tomatoes

U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP), Office of Field Operations (OFO) at the Pharr International Bridge cargo facility seized $45,397,000 worth of narcotics that were concealed within a commercial shipment of fresh tomatoes.

NSU grants CP-Tel Scholarship

Logan Kyzar of Natchitoches is the recipient of this year’s CP-Tel Endowed Scholarship awarded through the Northwestern State University Foundation. Kyzar is a junior from Natchitoches majoring in criminal justice.

Documents show first days of Obamacare rollout worse than initially realized

A stack of daily updates written by Obamacare contractors shows the October rollout hit more walls than previously known: In the first days, half of the calls to the phone center had problems, paper applications could not be processed and up to