Shawn Sheehan, last year's teacher of the year in Oklahoma and a finalist for national teacher of the year, says he's run out of reasons to stay and teach here.
Tulsa Police and the Oklahoma Highway Patrol shut down Interstate 244 Saturday afternoon because of a suicidal person.
A semi overturned on a slippery I-44 westbound at the southern-veering curve of the Hefner Parkway exchange.
Brad Underwood is about to find out if his attacking style of offense works in the Big 12.
Enid Police arrest of man they say held a gun to a woman's head and also for a string of robberies within the last month.
On this Christmas Eve, we want to share a News on 6 tradition that goes back for years.
First United Methodist Church rings it's original, 94-year-old bells again at tonight's Christmas Eve service.
President-elect Donald Trump announced Saturday afternoon that he plans to dissolve his family’s foundation in the wake of questions regarding possible conflicts of interest once he takes office.
Italian researchers may have discovered the oldest nativity scene ever found, predating Christian nativity art by about three millennia, according to the travel and exploration website Seeker.
The Transportation Security Administration has begun posting signs at airports notifying Oklahoma travelers that beginning January 2018 it will start enforcing REAL ID requirements at airport security checkpoints.
You can watch Santa Claus online has he travels around the globe delivering Christmas presents.
Jerry Bohnen, News Director for Radio Oklahoma Network, talks media's abilities to cover scandals, complex stories.
Dense Fog Advisory in effect until noon Saturday.
The Oklahoma City Fire Department says a woman’s body was found after an apartment fire in NW OKC early Saturday morning.
Sarah Spinks is with YWCA and she's here to talk about Santa Store and what Oklahomans can do to break the cycle of domestic violence.
Pat attended this week's meeting of the Board of Equalization, where we learned that state finances are going to be tighter than even many thought, and we already thought it was going to be bad.
Tom, President of Oklahoma Farm Bureau, discusses what kind of a year it has been for agriculture.