A champion gamer's decision to open fire Sunday afternoon during a video competition — killing two people and wounding nine others before killing himself — has prompted calls from gamers for more security at esports tournaments.
By Tamara Lush, Russ Bynum, Associated Press
A gunman opened fire Sunday during an online video game tournament that was being livestreamed from a Florida mall, killing multiple people and sending many others to hospitals.
By Associated Press
Getting a pedestrian ticket can damage one's credit or lead to a license suspension. And in Jacksonville, Florida, they are disproportionately issued to black people, according to a joint investigation by the Florida Times-Union and ProPublica. Topher Sanders of ProPublica,…
By PBS NewsHour
Evacuees across Florida are making their way back home after Hurricane Irma but many must confront the hard work of recovery. Nearly every house in the Keys was impacted and the Jacksonville area remains under water and without power. John…
By PBS NewsHour
A number of port cities on the East Coast are taking steps to deepen their harbors, in an effort to attract bigger-than-ever cargo container ships expected to arrive as early as next year with the expansion of the Panama Canal.
By Elisabeth Ponsot
Search teams have spotted multiple objects in the water where crews are searching for the El Faro, the American cargo ship that went missing after encountering heavy weather from Hurricane Joaquin.
The Duval County Detention Center in Jacksonville, Florida, where teenagers who have been arrested wait to be arraigned or sent on to long-term facilities, has enacted a set of reforms by the Florida Department of Juvenile Justice over the last…
In America's juvenile justice system, experts say girls, who make up a larger portion of incarcerated youth than in the past, have often been victims of trauma and abuse. Now, programs in Jacksonville, Florida, aim to rehabilitate rather than incarcerate.
Programs launched by child advocates in Jacksonville, Florida, aim to rehabilitate rather than simply incarcerate delinquent girls. And they're working. Meet three formerly incarcerated girls who have come out of the juvenile justice system on the other side.
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