While things have been looking pessimistic for youth retention, young folks say they haven’t given up on Lafayette just yet.
Most costs will stay on LCG’s books. That turns the idea from a budget-saving blessing into a fiscal Hail Mary.
We heard what’s driving you out of Lafayette—now we want to know what’s keeping you here. What is Lafayette doing right?
Weigh in and get tickets to the Undercurrent Awards.
Lafayette schools got improved marks on their 2022 report card. None of the district’s schools regressed by letter grade since 2019.
It’s a strategy advocates say could be duplicated across the country to help erase a multibillion-dollar problem.
Supporters of the amendment say its rejection should not be interpreted as how people in Louisiana feel about slavery, involuntary servitude or forced prison labor.
Read the winning entry for the Southern Screen 2022 Writing Competition, presented by The Current and the National Writing Project of Acadiana
While Lafayette’s satisfaction with its quality of life is high, college grads don’t feel the same way.
For a flood project, LCG targeted land that was easy to get — because it was repped by City-Parish Attorney Greg Logan.
This year’s class, our second, has had a big impact on Lafayette. Get to know them.
Lafayette, Louisiana, City Council, Parish Council, Politics, Library, Local Government, Josh Guillory,