Huntington Woods commissioner among critics calling for end of “Drag Queen Story Time;” long-abandoned Metropolitan Building revived in downtown Detroit; firefighters find body in a basement.
A loud explosion rocked the Cass Corridor on Monday afternoon, about an hour after firefighters were called to investigate about a dozen missing manhole covers on the east side.
Another wave of bomb threats in Detroit targeted at least three hospitals and two courthouses, prompting the evacuation of some of the buildings Friday.
State employee who was charged in Flint water crisis gets cushy job; Brandon Dillon won’t seek re-election as the Michigan Democratic Party chairman; and an anti-Semite who threatened local journalists was placed on house arrest.
A Detroit police corporal was allowed to return to his job just one week after he was charged with assaulting a naked, unarmed and mentally ill woman inside an emergency room triage unit.
DPD officers oust their union president; conservative columnist Nolan Finley wants Snyder to “go in peace;” and a Sterling Heights man has been charged with murdering a transgender woman in Detroit.
These are Monday’s top stories: Another wave of gentrification to slam Detroit Another wave of gentrification could displace lower-income Detroiters from as many as 10,000 affordable housing units, predominately in downtown, Midtown and Corktown. The properties are set to soon lose low-income housing tax credits in the next five years, The Detroit News reports. University […]
Detroit fire union boss Mike Nevin is facing potential criminal charges after he dared reveal that the city’s understaffed police department is ill-equipped to adequately tackle violet crime in one of the nation’s most dangerous cities.
Abdul El-Sayed, the former Michigan gubernatorial candidate who was a favorite among progressive Democrats, was among 18 protesters who were sentenced this morning for their role in a protest over Michigan’s minimum wage.
For the first time in more than eight decades, Michigan adults can finally smoke marijuana for recreational purposes without worrying about being thrown in jail. We answer eight commonly asked questions about the new law.