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For some people, the Christmas celebration is over once the date on the calendar turns to Dec. 26.
Growing up in Kansas City, Kan., rabbinical student Elana Nemitoff thought becoming a rabbi was the last thing she’d ever do.
Mention the name Kobi Hudson, and people can’t say enough good things about the Rocky Mountain College junior.
At 10 a.m. Saturday, precisely the same moment in cemeteries around the United States, wreaths were placed on the graves of military veterans.
A mountain of disposable diapers sits in the front of the sanctuary at First United Methodist Church in Billings.
Looking for a cloudy day in the Billings area and temperatures falling overnight.
Students at Rocky Mountain College found an antidote to stress on Tuesday.
For young girls only into their first years of school, college might seem far away.
Compared to last year, Saturday’s fundraiser for Special Olympics of Montana could have been called the not-so-Polar Plunge.
It’s one thing to read the Christmas story that tells of baby Jesus lying in a manger, surrounded by Mary and Joseph, the shepherds, the animals, the Magi and all the rest.
The Rev. Susan Otey was one of the first members of the clergy in Montana to officiate a same-gender wedding.
Sue Davis-Sherman discovered a trinket at Kim & Eddy’s vintage store Saturday that she might not find anywhere else.
The Rev. John Naumann has a story to tell, and what a story it is.
Tom Wojtowick can’t quite bring himself to break his ties with St. Leo the Great Catholic Church in Lewistown.
As a young priest in Northern Ireland, the Rev. Pat Collins found unity in the midst of terrible conflict.
Our Lady of the Assumption Church, west of Broadview, sits tiny against the broad swath of farmland and endless blue sky, as it did when it opened 101 years ago.
The steady rhythm of the drum, the voices singing in a native tongue, the dancers dressed in a rainbow of colors, feathers on their heads and bells jingling as they moved.
Kathleen O’Neal, executive director of Habitat for Humanity Mid-Yellowstone Valley, has stepped down after nine years of leading the Billings-based nonprofit.
A group of Brownies went hiking for fun on Norm’s Island on Saturday morning in Billings.
The chance of rain and snow showers will grow and temperatures will drop over the weekend in the Billings area.
CROW AGENCY — After a spate of deaths of Crow tribal members from illness, motor-vehicle accidents and tragedy, tribal leaders decided to turn to a higher power.
Friends of Rogers Ssembatya, who have been hoping to connect with him in person, will have an opportunity Nov. 6 at the seventh annual spaghetti dinner fundraiser for Hope 2 One Life.
Twelve days after Rogers Ssembatya was admitted to St. Vincent Healthcare, the Ugandan youth was sitting in a wheelchair with a smile on his face.
In the midst of last year’s bitterly cold winter, Tumbleweed Executive Director Sheri Boelter was facing a crisis.
A mouse, a bumblebee and a ladybug had an appointment with a possum, a lizard, a hedgehog and a few other creatures Saturday at ZooMontana.
Ask Tom Rust what he likes about archaeology, and his thoughts naturally turn to the cinema.
Just in time for Halloween, it seems appropriate to put the spotlight on Boothill Cemetery, the first graveyard established in Coulson.
Rogers Ssembatya’s story is complicated.
For Marty Chan, being Canadian doesn’t inform his writing.
From the time she was a little girl, Canadian author Jacqueline Guest felt a connection to the United States.
All of the faith communities in Billings that took part in a recent survey say that helping the poor and homeless is woven into the fabric of their religious beliefs.
Well-known Bible teacher and bestselling author Beth Moore will be in Billings as part of her Living Proof Live tour.
On the first day of the Disaster Institute at Rocky Mountain College, teacher Charlie Hanson crammed all kinds of information in his Thursday morning talk.
Bishop Michael Warfel welcomes the open and candid dialogue in the two-week Extraordinary Synod of Bishops on the family at the Vatican.
Signs of harvest were all around Saturday’s 11th annual Harvestfest in downtown Billings, and fun sprouted everywhere for kids and adults.
When the new library opened in Billings, the town was abuzz with excitement.
On Tuesday night, speaker Tony Campolo didn’t pull any punches.
Beverly McCartney describes her 2013 divorce as “for the most part, very civil.”
Juanita Hooper remembers the day she was waiting to make an appearance at a District Court hearing at the Yellowstone County Courthouse.
Texas longhorns live up to their names, their horns extending beyond their bodies, the farther the better.
Saturday in the Billings area will be mostly cloudy, with a high near 72 and west-southwest winds of 17 to 25 mph, according to the National Weather Service.
Walt Mueller would like to give you a little insight into your kids.
After Juanita Hooper went through a divorce in 1992, she found a way to begin again.
LEWISTOWN — The first thing you need to know about Tom Wojtowick and Paul Huff is both are lifelong Catholics.
Gunther Rodrigues stood outside the St. Vincent de Paul charity office in downtown Billings on Saturday morning, craddling his dog, Chewy.
Tony Campolo doesn’t give an interview.
On Aug. 6, four days after the Rev. Samuel Spiering arrived as the new administrator of St. Leo the Great Catholic Church in Lewistown, he met with parishioner Paul Huff to ask him if he and his partner, Tom Wojtowick, had gotten married.
On Memorial Day in 2012, Jane Ahlquist drove to the Yellowstone Valley Memorial Park in Billings with her granddaughter.
A few years back, Ron May sat around a table with other members of Central Christian Church in Billings.
Saturday dawned clear and sunny, making it a perfect day to get out on the Yellowstone River.