While pouring another drink, Erin Gosselin, 56, tells her regulars she’s still figuring out what she wants to be when she grows up.
Jolie Nantz misses the laughter the most.
Nearly a month after Hurricane Irma hit Gainesville, county workers are still working through the aftermath.
This is a part two of a two-part series on substance abuse, addiction and recovery. Read part one here.
For Clay County resident Kelli Crews, it all began on Florida State Road 21.
INTO THE VOID: In a small Florida town, an ATV accident ravaged a community and a family. They turned to their faith to confront it, but is faith enough?By Ethan Bauer | Aug. 24, 2017
In a small Florida town, an ATV accident ravaged a community and a family. They turned to their faith to confront it, but is faith enough?
Alex Rolle-Polk was running out of time.
Caroline Celeste Alfano felt free.
Noah Barnes was excited to try on a new pair of black combat boots.
Standing in front of a nearly all-white crowd at UF’s Florida Field, a 15-year-old black boy belted out a song of exaltation.
It was the start of a new year for Karan Khullar, one that was supposed to bring new beginnings, new friends and a slate of new experiences in a foreign land.
Cristina Cinca was 13 when she held her sick heart in her hand.
As Gainesville’s population has swelled, the city’s fire rescue is grasping for resources to meet demands.
For 38 years, Susan Griffin has made a living painting faces.
When Roselle Derequito worked for the American Red Cross in Gainesville, she was the first one to answer a 3 a.m. call and rush to provide assistance.
Diarrah Sadler stood on the steps of her home and listened as family and friends remembered her daughter, Diamond Ward, who turned 16 on Dec. 29 — a celebration that will be remembered as her last.
CANNON BALL, N.D. (AP) — The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers said Sunday that it will not grant an easement for the Dakota Access oil pipeline in southern North Dakota, handing a victory to the Standing Rock Sioux tribe and its supporters, who argued the project would threaten the tribe’s water source and cultural sites.
UF officials and University Police are taking steps after multiple complaints were made about pro-white and anti-racism fliers placed across UF’s campus.