Round-the-clock work to replace water and waste water lines beneath Grand Avenue continued Wednesday — and the work will continue even as baseball fans are tuning into the World Series this fall.
Nondiscrimination ordinances can be as good for business as they are for the people whose civil rights they protect.
Before taking up the public safety levy Monday night, the Billings City Council took two actions that diverged from staff recommendations.
Billings Police responded Tuesday afternoon to shots fired on Rimrock Road near Rocky Mountain College.
The community of Winnett — population 182 — will celebrate its centennial this weekend.
Billings firefighters responded late Monday afternoon to an apartment fire at the Cliff House Apartments, 3306 Third Ave. N.
A public hearing followed by a council vote on placing the proposed Family Safety Levy on the Nov. 4 ballot is the final piece of business on Monday’s Billings City Council agenda.
A team of apparent scam artists picked the wrong potential target this week when they tried to cheat Jackie Jacobson out of $500.
John Staley, a 26-year veteran of the Billings Fire Department, is planning a homecoming beginning next month.
The Billings Police Department is moving a two-year-old texting program back to the forefront in an effort to help officers and detectives solve more crimes.
The downtown bus station won’t be a bus station much longer.
Those bags stuffed with coupons and flyers that you’re handed at a big conference or large sporting event don’t just assemble themselves.
Liz Kampa-Weatherwax, purchasing agent for the city of Billings, is one of four finalists for the Cody, Wyo., city administrator position.
Mayor Tom Hanel has proclaimed Friday Purple Day in Billings in support of the American Cancer Society’s Relay for Life event Friday and Saturday at Billings West High School.
SHERIDAN, Wyo. — Sheridan College has received the largest gift in the history of the college, a $25.3 million commitment from the Sheridan-based Whitney Benefits foundation.
In addition to shaping language on the proposed nondiscrimination ordinance and learning more about a possible levy for police and fire departments, the Billings City Council heard a pair of reports during Monday’s work session that could also shape the city’s future.
Once again Monday, the Billings City Council heard from a long line of residents commenting on a baker’s dozen of proposed changes to the city’s nondiscrimination ordinance.
The Billings City Council wrapped up at 12:07 a.m. on Tuesday after hearing from a long line of residents commenting on 13 proposed changes to the city’s nondiscrimination ordinance.
A continuing and somewhat messy lingering effect of the May 18 hailstorm is the daily unsightliness alongside South Billings Boulevard.
In addition to further work on the language of the proposed nondiscrimination ordinance, Monday’s Billings City Council work session, which begins at 5:30 p.m. in council chambers at city hall, includes other important considerations:
Although no fireworks will be launched from the top of Pompeys Pillar on Friday, visitors are likely to flock to area attractions for the holiday weekend.
As they have for the past three summers, work crews will again undertake major utility replacement projects in Billings.
A longtime ban on setting off fireworks within Billings city limits hasn’t put much of a dent in Austin Tait’s business.
Billings Fire Marshal Mike Spini offers these safety tips for people setting off fireworks this holiday weekend. Using or possessing fireworks in Billings is prohibited:
Linda Swift, who worked as a geologist with Chevron Corp. for 23 years, will speak on climate change at a breakfast gathering of the League of Women Voters of Billings at 9 a.m. July 18.