In November 1994, Mac Thornberry was part of a Republican resurgence that took control of Congress for the first time in 40 years, with the party's Contract with America pledge.
We depend on our cell phones for so much these days: everything from banking to keeping in touch with friends. But as we've all learned, especially in the past year, putting all that information on just one device can make it easy for hackers to access it all, too.
The men and women on the front lines of our military are some of the strongest in the world, but it takes a lot to get there and a lot to get back there when they are wounded or injured. That's why there are physical training and rehabilitation programs at military installments across the nation.
The drought is no laughing matter, but residents are finding a bit of humor in this dry situation.
With the days of triple digit now on us and the undetermined delay of the water reuse project, it's more important than ever that we make every drop count.
On the heels of a 2005 decision to move medical training from Sheppard Air Foce Base, the City of Wichita Falls conducted a study to try to diversify and develop the local economy in case more cuts came in the future.
Weighing the Cost of E-Cigarettes
Unsolved homicides are often the plot of popular TV shows, movies, and books as they provide gripping story lines, but for the real-life families who lost their loved ones, the road to solving a cold case is long and painful.
Do those work from home offers you see on TV really work? David Gonzalez looks into work from home opportunities in a Target 3 Special Report.
On November 16th, 2006, 34 year-old Bobby Anderson Jr. was shot in the neck near a home in the 400 block of Juarez.
Have you ever called a contractor or electrician for repairs or additions to your electrical system? Did you ever ask that contractor to show his license? That might be a good idea, according to state officials. Melissa Foy and photojournalist Jake Van Donge show us why in "Unlicensed for Hire", a Target 3 special report.
The fossil fuel industry has been a staple in Texoma for over a century, but a relative new-comer in the energy field is starting to turn heads.
Dire economic conditions of the last few years have cause many young people to struggle. Some have managed by joining the family business or even starting their own. But can they survive?
Last year, Texoma, like most of Texas, saw the worst fire seasons in this area's history.
Now, as the land has started to recover and homeowners to rebuild.... how are volunteer fire departments faring, and will they be able to handle back to back bad fire seasons if necessary?
A steady, day-to-day job is something many of us can take for granted. For the hundreds of Texomans with a disabilities, a job means a sense of independence many of them have never had the chance to experience.