A shipment of road salt was scheduled to arrive late Friday night to the port of Providence to replenish the depleted supply in Rhode Island.
A bicyclist was struck late Friday night in Warwick leaving an elderly man in critical condition.
Two people were rushed to area hospitals following an early morning house fire in New Bedford.
The weekend news roundup tackles what’s going to happen in the six months before Rhode Island’s primary, why Myrth York picked Raimondo over Taveras, Fung’s positive vibes, the confusing local job numbers and more.
This week on Newsmakers: secretary of state candidate Guillaume De Ramel; state Rep. Jay Edwards on the Sakonnet tolls.
Bars and restaurants in Boston may soon be allowed to stay open until 3:30 am.
Malaysia Airlines said Saturday it lost contact with a plane carrying 239 people on its way from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing and search and rescue teams were trying to locate the aircraft.
Another round of troops from the Rhode Island National Guard’s 143rd airlift wing returned home on Friday after spending months oversea
A pair of Providence families were forced out of their home after a fire broke out on the third floor.
Providence officials are considering an ordinance that would allow city workers to remove the makeshift memorials that often pop up at the sites of fatal accidents, killings and other tragedies. The memorials — usually consisting of candles, stuffed toys, flowers, liquor bottles and photographs — can linger for years, becoming a safety issue as well as an eyesore.
Work is underway to preserve the items gathered after the Boston Marathon bombings.
Members of activist group Providence Student Union joined Dan Yorke State of Mind on Friday, March 7, 2014.
His inspiring story captured the community’s attention Thursday, and now – thanks to a resolution passed by state lawmakers – Tyler’s name will forever be listed.
Scanners will be used to scan all Department of Defense Government Issued photo ID cards of personnel entering a military installation.
A federal judge has approved a second taxpayer-funded lawyer to help with convicted Boston mobster James “Whitey” Bulger’s appeal.