Kansas is blessed with some of the best sunsets and sunrises, so hang out and enjoy the minute-by-minute changes that take place in our not-cloudy-all-day skies this week — you won’t regret it!
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The second of three candidates to become the next chief of the University of Kansas Public Safety Office on Thursday made clear that he and many other police chiefs across the country recognize a need for police reform.
All people entering courtrooms, court offices or adjacent hallways will still be required to wear masks in Douglas County District Court, despite the county’s health order expiring last week.
For Terence Calloway, reforming a university police department takes a multifaceted effort, he said. He’s one of three finalists to take over as chief of KU’s Public Safety Office after current chief Chris Keary announced internally that he planned to retire this year.
Since Just Food opened in 2009, the organization’s truck has been its “workhorse” — but it was stolen and severely damaged last week.
The chair of a city task force examining Lawrence’s form of municipal government shared some context and background on the latest episode of the Lawrence Talks! podcast.
The Lawrence City Commission is headed for an Aug. 3 primary election after nine candidates filed to run for the three seats up for election this November.
Twelve candidates have filed for seats on the board of Lawrence Public Schools, which means a primary election will be necessary to narrow down the field.
The search for the next leader of the University of Kansas Public Safety Office has narrowed to three finalists — all of whom will deliver campus community presentations this week.
Over this solemn holiday weekend, Lawrence residents stopped by Oak Hill Cemetery to visit the graves of loved ones who have passed.
At least two people have been injured in crashes involving deer on highways in Douglas County within the past week, according to local public safety agencies.
Douglas County residents can offload some old electronics at a recycling event this Saturday, June 5.
For some students in Lawrence, learning will continue in June, with a special focus on personal, social and character development.
“This week was bittersweet. We enjoyed our last week with the whole crew together,” Olivia Schwyhart writes.
After a steering committee asked for three more weeks to gather and review public comment on the draft Downtown Lawrence master plan, staff is suggesting that the city commission should allow another two months.
All children ages 1-18 in the community can receive free meal kits both through the summer and the 2021-2022 academic year through Lawrence Public Schools.