More Videos

Here's your game-winning touchdown run 0:39

Here's your game-winning touchdown run

Brock's Dawson Littlepage scores on offense and defense in rout 1:19

Brock's Dawson Littlepage scores on offense and defense in rout

Spencer Roof, Kennedale defense collapses on Stephenville 0:57

Spencer Roof, Kennedale defense collapses on Stephenville

Aledo celebrates another trip to football state final 0:53

Aledo celebrates another trip to football state final

Sophomore phenom pushes Aledo past Legacy late 1:01

Sophomore phenom pushes Aledo past Legacy late

Kennedale's 'Two-Headed Monster' runs wild against Stephenville 1:49

Kennedale's "Two-Headed Monster" runs wild against Stephenville

The operators of the Mira Monte Apartments say the City of Fort Worth has unfairly targeted them with a lawsuit 1:39

The operators of the Mira Monte Apartments say the City of Fort Worth has unfairly targeted them with a lawsuit

Want an exotic pet in Fort Worth? The Humane Society of North Texas has you covered 1:32

Want an exotic pet in Fort Worth? The Humane Society of North Texas has you covered

In 90 Seconds: The Speaker of the Texas House of Representatives 1:32

In 90 Seconds: The Speaker of the Texas House of Representatives

Frisco police chief explains why red light cameras work 2:07

Frisco police chief explains why red light cameras work

  • How to safely watch a solar eclipse

    Never look directly at the sun's rays. When watching a partial eclipse you must wear eclipse glasses at all times or use another indirect method if you want to face the sun. During a total eclipse when the moon completely obscures the sun, it is safe to look directly at the star -- but it's crucial that you know when to wear and not wear your glasses. Credit: NASA Goddard/YouTube

How to safely watch a solar eclipse

Never look directly at the sun's rays. When watching a partial eclipse you must wear eclipse glasses at all times or use another indirect method if you want to face the sun. During a total eclipse when the moon completely obscures the sun, it is safe to look directly at the star -- but it's crucial that you know when to wear and not wear your glasses. Credit: NASA Goddard/YouTube