A record number of education candidates filed for political office this year.
A local teacher got into the profession to teach high school English.
More than 57 million vehicles on the road have open safety recalls. That's one in five vehicles in the U.S. Oklahoma has one of the highest rates of open safety recalls with about half a million right here in the metro.
Volunteers are the lifeblood of the Regional Food Bank and it is inside Hope's Kitchen, where three retires found more than a way to give back.
On Fridays, 19,000 students in our area will leave school with an extra backpack. And the backpacks have nothing to do with schoolwork, but everything to do with helping the kids succeed.
Today's job market demands training and degrees in STEM-related fields.
An Oklahoma couple becomes one of the first American families to adopt from Nigeria.
Tuesday Oklahomans will vote on marijuana. Marijuana for "medicinal purposes" according to supporters who wrote State Question 788, opponents argue we’ll be voting on "recreational marijuana."
In June, voters will go to the polls to decide if Oklahoma should become the 30th state in America to legalize medical marijuana.
This weekend marks the five-year anniversary of the Moore tornado that killed 24 people, including seven students at Plaza Towers Elementary School.
Teachers have made it clear, they don't want to leave Oklahoma, but some feel forced to go.
Opioid addiction and Imodium A-D, most people wouldn't put the two together.
Despite the opioid crisis in America, there's actually one, News 9 found, that you can buy right off the shelf.
We're looking for answers as to why the state's largest school district can't keep its leader and the revolving door of superintendents continue.
Schools across the country are debating whether or not homework is beneficial for young students.
For the first time-- we're getting a look at the interrogation of Anthony Palma. Midwest City police arrested him in 2015 for the 1997 murder and kidnapping of his neighbor 8-year-old Kirsten Hatfield.
On any given day in Oklahoma, more than 500 children in DHS custody are waiting to be adopted.
When a child suffers a long-term illness, it can leave them homebound or stuck in the hospital.