The city’s Movies in the Park series returns to Uptown this evening (Friday, Sept. 6) with a showing of “The Incredibles” at Burke Park, 2524 Annunciation Street, in the Irish Channel.
At the time, Allan was a first-year reporter at the States-Item, New Orleans’ afternoon paper. The editorial pages of The Times-Picayune and States-Item were adamantly opposed to the civil-rights movement then gaining steam throughout the South. The newspapers’ opposition to civil rights was based on the theory of “States Rights,” which held that the federal government had no right to impose an end to segregation on the sovereign states of the United States. Today, we all know how that has turned out in the last 50 years but, at that time, it was legal linchpin to the fight conducted in the courts by segregationist entities.
In the separate fatal shooting of a sleeping 11-year-old girl in west Carrollton, a man police believed was on the scene showed up to talk to investigators, authorities said.
On Thursday morning, Cafe Reconcile celebrated the completion of the renovations and expansion of its building on Oretha Castle Haley Boulevard with a dedication and blessing ceremony, attended by the top city officials, the program’s founders, and the at-risk young people who work there.
An internal poll from earlier in the summer may partly explain why. Two-thirds of likely voters in the district said they have a favorable opinion of her, a tall barrier for any potential challenger to overcome.
It is with great pleasure that we invite you to participate in our annual Academy of the Sacred Heart Father’s Club Golf Tournament on Friday, September 13, 2013 at Audubon Park Golf Course, 11:30 AM registration and tee time at 1:00PM.
The tournament committee has been working hard to make sure this year’s event is our best year ever! With the mega prize table, giveaways, and more, you won’t want to miss this great afternoon of friends, food, and golf.
The original plan for the Lycée Français de la Nouvelle Orléans calls for the charter school — which currently has students up to grade 3 — to suddenly add both the eighth and ninth grades next year, essentially leaping forward into both middle school and high school at once.
Now, the school’s new leadership is reconsidering that plan.
New Orleans: if you live here, you’re married to it. Along with the betrothed come all the perks of city government with assorted departments therein, and Parks & Parkways, I’m looking at you. This is me, index and middle fingers extended, pointing horizontally into my eyes and singularly redirecting index finger in your general direction, P & P Music Factory. I. Am watching. You. You have 32 weeks to trim the tree across the street from me. Do it before and I’ll give you a gold star and curse less over the amount of property tax I pay annually. Do it a day later than yesterday, I will channel the spirit of Pulp Fiction‘s Sam Jackson’s Jules before he had his religious awakening, and I will figuratively eat your Big Kahuna burger. Why? Because of the time frame you conjured, a turnaround time of supposedly and approximately 7 1/2 months before an issue gains resolution. Only I won’t be saying “This is a tasty burger!”
A pair of enormous mid-20th century African ivory elephant tusks, a large and unusual Peruvian silver box weighing a staggering 12 pounds, and a pair of 18th century Russian icons will all share top billing at a two-day multi-estate auction planned for Sept. 7-8 by Crescent City Auction Gallery, in the firm’s showroom at 1330 St. Charles Avenue.
Start times both days will be 9 a.m. (CST). Around 1,250 lots will be offered, that will include Chinese and Russian objects, silver, furniture (American, English, French and continental), antique lighting, estate jewelry, Southern art, Oriental rugs and more. Internet bidding will be facilitated by LiveAuctioneers.com and Artfact.com. Phone and absentee bids will also be taken.
After the second death of a New Orleans child by stray gunfire in less than a week, the vigil for 11-year-old Arabian Gayles in west Carrollton on Tuesday was full of strong emotions from hundreds of attendees.
In one of the first major events to bring all the candidates for the Oct. 19 special judicial elections on a single stage, the eight candidates for traffic court and two of the three candidates for magistrate court met Wednesday night to answer questions posed by the Alliance for Good Government.
After shooting deaths of children at opposite ends of Uptown New Orleans bookended Labor Day weekend, officials and family members continue to express outrage over their deaths.
On Sunday, during a rebuilding celebration at Fellowship Missionary Baptist Church on General Taylor Street, the Rev. Al Sharpton preached a sermon urging people to come together against crime in New Orleans and decrying the “pervasive lack of regard for human life,” according to a report by Monica Hernandez of our partners at WWL-TV. Just three days earlier, 1-year-old Londyn Samuels had been killed on nearby South Saratoga Street in Central City.
Oh what a tangled web we weave…
This past week, a video was released of an encounter between former U.S. Attorney Jim Letten and provocateur James O’Keefe from this past July. The encounter took place on the sidewalk in front of Tulane Law School (my alma mater) where Letten is now an assistant dean.
“You went to my home, you terrorized my wife, you’re violating federal law, you’re violating state law, you’re trespassing, you’re a nasty cowardly little spud,” Letten shouted. He also called O’Keefe a “hobbit” for some reason.
An 11-year-old girl died Monday and two other people were wounded after several gunmen opened fire on the west-Carrollton home where they were all sleepign, New Orleans police said.
The Krewe of OAK rolled through Carrollton on Saturday evening for the annual Mid-Summer Mardi Gras parade with the theme of “OAKtopussy Riot: a Tribute to James Bondage.”