If you love sports, March 11, 2020 is engrained in your mind. Fans were banned from March Madness and the NBA went on an indefinite pause after Rudy Gobert tested positive. That was just the beginning. The shockwaves rippled through all of sports. Everything from youth leagues to high school and college to the pros was canceled within 48 hours. But the sports world persevered. High school teams and athletes rode the rollercoaster and did whatever it took to live out their dreams.
Inspired to take action after three children died at their bus stop in Fulton County last fall, Republican Sen. Randy Head drafted legislation that passed the Senate last month. Now, Senate Bill No. 2 is working its way through House committees.
NewsCenter 16 continues to share safety solutions for thousands of school children who take the bus to and from school every day. It’s part of Tricia Sloma’s special reports, Never Again: Preventing bus stop tragedies.
On Oct. 30, our community lost three precious children in a horrific accident as they were trying to board their school bus. Tricia Sloma sat down with Michael Stahl, the father of Alivia Stahl, just days before she would have turned 10 years old.
Thirteen-year-old Aine Bolmer of Elkhart found out she has Ewing sarcoma and that the treatment to save her would likely make her infertile, so she's part of an experimental procedure to preserve her eggs.
Saint Mary’s College President Jan Cervelli is an accomplished educator and administrator, but she has also battled gender pay discrimination and sexual harassment while still working to advance her career.
In Lakeville, there’s a 96-year-old mother and grandmother, blessed many times over with scores of children who will never know her name. Back in the day, Rose Culp was a foster mother for newborn babies.
Suicide is the third leading cause of death for teenagers. The numbers are troubling, but perhaps even more troubling is the fact that the age of children who contemplate or die by suicide is getting younger and younger.
Opioids are the deadliest drug crisis in U.S. history. Two Granger teens died from a drug overdose and a local doctor was shot and killed after refusing to prescribe. But a non-narcotic solution can save lives.
While most of us have had our struggles at dinner time, imagine having a child who will never put food to mouth. That prompted a Chesterton, Indiana, mom and dad to produce 100 percent real food for feeding tube patients, helping thousands.