Eduardo Medina | Community Writer
Twenty-one aisles of commodities await the hungry, hurried and healthy at Krogers, and the stores capability to satisfy each need makes it the top grocery locale in Auburn.
Michael’s story is similar to many Americans in recent years. In 2016, opioids killed more than 42,000 Americans.
Lee County firearm enthusiasts talk guns, safety, culture at Opelika gun show.
On Easter Sunday, a six women choir enlivened the Auburn AME Zion Church.
The children are a part of Esperanza House, a non-profit organization aiming to help Hispanic families with education, mental health and youth development programs.
Fluorescent-blue bar signs advertise a night out for most Auburn students, but for Clark Hale, the clatter of high-heels and leather boots under neon lights signals it’s time for work, not partying.
Blood streaked across the El Salvadoran dirt as a ceramic pitcher struck the face of Andrea’s mother. Her father, wielding a broken handle, screamed at the 6-year-old girl. She was next.
Local parents want a change in policies and architecture.
At sunup, Pine Hill Cemetery opens its iron gates, and the faintly eroded marks of birth and death become visible from Auburn’s dawn.
After graduating and moving out, the two of them see their current home as the gift that will keep on giving.