AUSTIN (KXAN) - Two years ago this month, Austinites were looking for answers after a man crashed his plane into the IRS offices in northwest Austin.
Joseph Stack set fire to his Scofield Farms home earlier that morning then drove to his small Cessna plane, loaded with extra fuel, into the two floors of the building that housed IRS offices.
The crash killed Stack and 68-year-old IRS agent Vernon Hunter on February 10th, 2010.
In the aftermath of the physical wreckage, Stack left behind a manifesto in which he railed against the IRS for business dealings he had with the agency.
Engineers initially feared the building would have to be torn down because of concerns over its structural integrity but it eventually was found sound and the building underwent restoration.
Owners of the Echelon building announced last week that the are ready to begin accepting new applications for tenants in the building.
As for the IRS offices, they have since moved to another location.
The Stack home, now just a cement slab, was recently placed on the market. No word on the asking price or how much interest the property has garnered from potential new owners. Stack was survived by a wife and daughter who were not at home when he sat the house on fire.
Emergency agencies from all over Hays County will be out in full force Friday at Dripping Springs Middle School as they take a new training approach to protect the lives of children.
Ten-year-old Cameron Ferweda is a fan of action-adventure books. Of writing them, that is.
The state's chief financial officer says a booming Texas economy has created an extra $2.5 billion in unspent revenue.
An armed robbery in South Austin set off a search for two men with guns early Friday morning.
Two school buses and a car crashed on eastbound Parmer Lane near Ranch Road 620 on Friday morning but there were no reports of injuries.
Capital Metro, Whole Foods Market and the Capital Area Food Bank of Texas are launching their second annual "Stuff the Bus" campaign, in hopes of filling a 60-foot bus with 20,000 pounds of nonperishable food.