Rep. Justin Harris blames DHS for the fallout related to his adoption of three young girls, but sources familiar with the situation contradict his story and paint a troubling picture of the adoption process and the girls' time in the Harris household.
The fight over the herbicide dicamba has cost one man his life and turned neighbor against neighbor in East Arkansas.
It's time for a Road Trip!
The man in the middle of Arkansas's vast public corruption scandal.
How one of the world's foremost Beatles collectors died homeless on the streets of Little Rock.
What the Affordable Care Act means to the people who need it the most in Arkansas.
Okay, I’m just going to say it. Jay “Sweet Tea” Grelen, the columnist for the Arkansas Democrat-Gazette, might have a problem. I’m not saying it’s a big problem, or even an uncommon problem. But still, it’s a problem.
Rare woodpecker gives science, struggling towns, new hope.
It was the year of spinnin' and grinnin'.
Portis accepting the Lifetime Achievement in Southern Literature award. Photo by Rett Peek.
Some photographs are worth revering because they imply a sense of motion. Matt White’s photographs are worth revering because they imply a pause.
Arkansas Times Recommends is a weekly series on our blog Rock Candy in which Times staff members (or whoever happens to be around at the time) highlight things we've been enjoying lately. This edition is for the hordes of students returning to classes this month.
A Eureka saloon doesn't think much of the mask mandate.
Police, former gang members, city leaders look back at Little Rock's gang wars.
From sexy camping to horseradish souffle.
A lawsuit seeking $75,000 in damages was filed last week in Pulaski Circuit Court by Brooks Jansen, a former valet at the Capital Hotel, over the actions of a visiting Canadian investment tycoon, Michael Wekerle.
This is the story of how the Little Rock landmark came to be and how it persists as told by staff, friends and customers.
Three men. Thirty years. The story.
'Blaze' film makes a name for a Malvern songwriting legend — and now it's all different for Ben Dickey, the Little Rock musician who portrays him onscreen.
High school alums celebrate their 45th class anniversaries with reunions, why not us? We’re celebrating our sapphire year by looking outward, rather than inward, with stories that reflect the times. Here’s the way we were (the most popular song of 1974, by the way), the way we went and the way we are now, year by year.
A witness murdered, a drug ring exposed, a snake in a box.
Sue Cowan Morris won the battle to equalize pay of black and white teachers. It cost her her job.
In the darkest hour of the AIDS epidemic, Ruth Coker Burks cared for hundreds of people whose families had abandoned them. Courage, love and the 30-year secret of one little graveyard in Hot Springs.
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