For the next 30 days the city will try to reduce the crowd and drug dealing within it.
More stories by Kylie McGivern
The BMW sedan crashes front-first into the pavement, before violently bouncing back on a Chevrolet Tahoe on July 13.
The Austin City Council will also discuss short-term housing for the homeless.
KXAN has reported on the struggles to crack down on apartments on Austin Code’s Repeat Offender List
Currently, just two locations provide the service in Austin: the Kind Clinic and the Center for Health Empowerment (CHE).
The family says it’s a way for them to move forward and heal, while enjoying the game that brought their loved one joy.
The $1.1 million grant program, made possible by Maddie’s Fund, launched six months ago.
After three years, Austin Energy says they have removed 75 percent of the high-dollar homes from the utility discount program.
The Cross Creek Apartments in north Austin is on the city of Austin’s repeat offender list for a long list of health and safety complaints.
Homeowners in the Pinnacle neighborhood say their HOA hasn’t given them any answers on when the pool will be fixed.
Minority, non-English speaking and lower-income communities were found to have higher rates of serious pedestrian crashes.
A new bill passed Wednesday would force women to pay a separate health insurance premium to get coverage for abortions.
State Farm reports Texas is second only to Florida in lightning claims, standing at 9,098 claims.
The Home Builders Association of Greater Texas says simply put there just aren’t enough workers to meet the demand.
Forbes reports the Austin market is overvalued by 17 percent with a median value of $286,400.
The practice is not normally allowed, but special sessions are different.
Mayor Steve Adler’s proposal would raise the hotel occupancy tax by 2 percent.
So what exactly is murine typhus? It’s a disease caused by a bacteria, spread to people when they come in contact with infected fleas.
The Indiegogo page indicates the company has raised more than $700,000.
EngenderHealth will lose $4.6 million over the next four years.