December 2015

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Style: Arts Leader Keith Cradle

He mentors youth offenders by sharing his love of arts and culture

From Ukraine to Charlotte: A Queens Swimmer's Journey

One member of Queens University’s swim team is competing for more than a national title. He’s trying to avoid a war

Talk of the Crown (Dec. 2015)

News, gossip, and other buzzworthy bits you may have missed this month

4 Charlotte Charities Worth Your Dollar

Local groups advocate for children, house the homeless, and feed the hungry

Charlotteans of the Year: The 2015 Class

Charlotteans of the Year 2015: Cops & Barbers

Incidents involving police officers and young black men dominated the news locally and nationally in 2015. One Charlotte program, started by a barber with a hard past, aimed to bring the two together

Charlotteans of the Year 2015: David Furman

Architect wants his projects— big and small—to help create a community

Charlotteans of the Year 2015: Dale Mullennix

Speakeasy Surprise: The Cellar at Duckworth's

A new concept at Duckworth’s isn’t the craft beer and bar food you’d expect

5 Best Brunch Spots in Charlotte

Global eats for a lazy weekend

Charlotteans of the Year 2015: Howard Levine

One of the most generous donors in North Carolina talks about what he's learned about leadership, philanthropy, and helping the needy

Charlotteans of the Year 2015: Jeff Gordon

In a 23-year career, the NASCAR legend not only gained acceptance, he’s become one of our city’s most prominent citizens, helping raise millions for children’s cancer research

Letter from the Editor: Can't Stop, Won't Stop

What do all of our Charlotteans of the Year have in common? They'll never give up

Charlotteans of the Year 2015: Tom Hanchett

The retiring Levine Museum historian answers a few questions about the value of history and its meaning to Charlotte, and to him

Charlotteans of the Year 2015: Skyline Artists in Residence

A developer, two Amys, and a few artists walk into a Goodyear Tire Center ...

Charlotteans of the Year 2015: Amy Hawn Nelson

Half of our schools are segregated by race. Nelson, a researcher and CMS graduate, uses a passion for children and powerful data to show why that needs to change