The U.S. attorney from North Dakota says the new director of the federal Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives should help the state partly because of his familiarity with the area.
A weekend news anchorman for a Bismarck television station says he was fired after he opened his first-ever broadcast with obscenities.
The Farm Rescue nonprofit’s annual banquet this fall will feature a benefit concert by country music singer Jason Brown.
Officials closed Interstate 94 across most of North Dakota on Sunday as a spring storm carrying heavy snow and high winds spread across the state.
Attorney General Wayne Stenehjem has ordered the owner of a Minnesota construction company who allegedly failed to get the required licenses to stop doing business
A South Dakota company is sponsoring a conference in Minnesota on investment and business opportunities in North Dakota’s booming oil patch.
After a few days of above-average temperatures, North Dakotans have been slapped back into a deep freeze — and they’ll be stuck there the rest of the week.
Meetings to help farmers make better management decisions for their 2013 crops are getting under way in western and central North Dakota.
A 14-year-old Bismarck boy has been cited for speeding and reckless driving after crashing into a home in North Dakota’s capital city.
An American Crystal Sugar Co. executive says the company’s replacement workers are doing well in handling this fall’s sugar beet harvest.
Authorities have released the name of a man who died when he was struck by a backhoe bucket while working on a water project in Bismarck.
Some Upper Midwest farmers who thought they caught a break when the federal government eased crop insurance rules for land hit by prolonged flooding are finding it isn’t as easy to cash in as they first thought.
North Dakota’s Supreme Court will be deciding whether locked-out workers at American Crystal Sugar Co. should collect unemployment benefits.
Japanese beetles have turned up in North Dakota for only the second time in more than half a century, but officials do not believe it has anything to do with extreme drought in states where the destructive pests are more prevalent.
A Minnesota man convicted in North Dakota for impersonating a lawyer says the government owes him nearly $24,000 for property that was sold.