Manley was named the lone finalist to lead the city’s police department.
Experts in the earlier case say Austin’s police are working just as hard now that suspect is dead.
The Austin bomber's unknown motive is part of a larger pattern by those who commit violence.
Even a 25-minute video confession leaves police with many questions about motive.
Paxton incorrectly whipped up fear on Sean Hannity’s national television show.
With law enforcement racing to track down their first real lead, officials urge continued caution.
Austin police say latest blast was not a package bomb, and was instead caused by an "artillery simulator."
The bombings have left two residents dead and more injured. Here's how you can help.
This and other FedEx-related developments today have given police their best chance yet at a lead on the bomber.
It’s an uncertain time. Here’s what we can be confident in.
Two men were injured in the blast, the fourth explosion in Austin this month—police believe a ”serial bomber” is responsible.
Authorities are still investigating a motive, but they haven’t ruled out a potential hate crime because the two victims were African-American.
The details continue to come out, the story looks bad on the surface.
One of the more tragic cases in Texas in recent memory continues its journey through the legal system.
A mounted police officer grabs the camera of a man filming a tense incident on Sixth Street, and a fellow officer steps in to shoot a stream of pepper spray into the man’s face. But how many videos of police behaving badly can we handle?
The story of Larry Eugene Jackson, Jr., the Austin man who was killed by police after being suspected of attempted fraud, is moving further along in the justice system.
On Thursday, four officers arrived at the scene near the University of Texas campus to arrest a young woman for jaywalking. A video of the arrest went viral, prompting APD Chief Art Acevedo to defend his officers in a curious manner.
High-speed chases are dangerous, and now more avoidable.
Nine years after the brutal murder of four teenage girls in a yogurt shop rocked the city of Austin, the police say they have finally caught the killers. But they have no evidence and no witnesses—only two confessions that the defendants say were coerced. Which is why, when the case goes to trial in February, the cops will be on trial too.