An Army plan to have trucks that drive by themselves is moving forward.
I’m not sure if moving on is possible.
Honoring soldiers is something Central Texas, particularly the Killeen area, does quite well.
Hearing an icon from the 1960s Civil Rights Movement was an eye-opening experience for me and hundreds of others who got the chance to hear James Meredith speak at Fort Hood last Thursday.
For many Fort Hood families, deployments have become a way of life.
It was the type of homecoming that should have been.
Gen. Robert B. Abrams, who is in charge of U.S. Army Forces Command, will be coming to Killeen this week, but it certainly isn’t his first time here.
Well, it’s official: The new five-year federal transportation bill signed into law Friday creates a congressionally designated Texas highway corridor that will be Interstate Highway 14 in the future.
How will the reduction of about 3,300 troops from Fort Hood impact Killeen?
I love the way U.S. Highway 190 in Killeen is beginning to look.
A clear message came out of the annual meeting of the Association of the U.S. Army held in Washington, D.C., last week: Army readiness — the most important aspect of Army training and capability — is heavily dependent on predictable and sustainable budgets.
Despite being stationed at Fort Hood as a tanker with the 1st Cavalry Division about 20 years ago, and despite living in the Killeen-Fort Hood area for the past three years, I had never ventured onto West Fort Hood until last week.
Let’s not mince words: Guns can be dangerous, especially in the wrong hands.
The Army announced last week that the Army job of “combat engineer” is now open to female soldiers.
Can you hear the sound of the bugle?
A new tank has entered the world.
As I wrote these words earlier this week, thousands of soldiers from Fort Hood and elsewhere are already at the National Training Center at Fort Irwin, Calif.