Want to hear some good news about gas prices for a change? It looks like gas prices in the Twin Cities have peaked.
Forecasters say temperatures in Minnesota won’t climb much above zero. The dangerous cold has some school districts canceling classes Tuesday and others delaying start times by two hours.
Every winter, police send out a warning: Don’t leave your car running with the keys inside.
Consider it a gift that’s coming in a little late: the lowest gas prices we’ve seen in nearly two years.
Winter driving in Minnesota can be a challenging and daunting task. There were 180 crashes statewide from the overnight and morning snowfall on Friday.
Before every holiday we hear the same reports: a projection of how many Americans are going to get in their cars or hop on airplanes to travel.
Minnesota’s transportation commissioner is resigning. Tom Sorel plans to begin a new job as CEO of AAA Minneapolis on Dec. 1.
Gas prices usually drop after Labor Day, but some Twin Cities drivers have been paying around $4 per gallon this week for regular unleaded fuel.
In the span of a week, we’ve seen gas prices spike across the Twin Cities.
The American Automobile Association projects 34.9 million Americans will travel 50 miles or more from home during the Memorial Day holiday weekend, a slight increase of 0.2 percent -– or about 100,000 travelers -– from the number of people who traveled one year ago.
Five finalists have been chosen, and now it’s the public’s turn to pick the best teen-produced ad about the dangers of distracted driving.
When it comes to Wisconsin and Minnesota there are plenty of border battles. Vikings vs. Packers, of course, but also things like who has the higher gas prices.
Hang onto your wallets — gasoline prices are inching ever so close to $4 a gallon. AAA of Minnesota reports that as of April 24, the average price for unleaded fuel in the Twin Cities is hovering around $3.94 a gallon. That’s just a nickel shy of the all-time record average set back in 2008.
Minnesota teenagers concerned about the dangers of distracted driving have the chance to share their thoughts and creativity with their peers — and maybe win a little cash.