Charlotte-Mecklenburg police announced policy changes Friday based on recommendations from the city’s Citizens Review Board. Can they make fatal police-citizen encounters less likely?
Mayor Jennifer Roberts has done some things well, some not so well. She lost her primary election Tuesday, but she mattered, and she’s not quite done as some kind of public servant.
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Great wine is only an afternoon visit, day trip, or weekend away
To their surprise, Charlotte City Council members learned Monday that there’s more than enough “workforce” housing in Charlotte—but not housing for the very poor.
Try something you’ve meant to do again
After 13 years in Charlotte and 28 back-page columns, this writer and teacher is headed to Missouri
Remember Bill Edwards? The wild adventures of a long-lost Davidson classmate
Charlotte has done a better job than most U.S. cities in preparing for a catastrophic flood. Is it enough?
Some are big, some are small. Some are serious, some not so much. All need fixing.
As teachers, cooks, cashiers, and bus drivers are being priced out of Charlotte, one question looms: How does a growing, thriving city in modern America keep housing affordable for its working-class citizens?
The plans, and some suggestions, for Charlotte’s ever-growing webwork of transportation options
In a city where the Latino population is growing by the day, one man’s journey shows how the help of just a few people can change families for generations
Mecklenburg County’s bold plan could be the way to boost two generations
One year ago, a Charlotte-Mecklenburg Police officer shot and killed Keith Lamont Scott, and Charlotte erupted. Today, CMPD and the citizens it’s supposed to serve peer at each other across a gulf of distrust that some members of both sides are trying harder than ever to cross