"To have one of the premier facilities in our hometown is something people in this community should not only appreciate, but cherish."
From the executive editor
How do they make the famous cheese of the High Country? Come see for yourself
Hike in the mornings, have a beer in the afternoon, and, at night, watch the lights dance on the mountaintops
When the Panthers traded Chicago a 2016 sixth-round pick for Allen on Monday, they picked up one of the NFL's well-known extroverts. He's played some pretty good football over the years, as well.
It’s a festival where woolly worms race, and the winner predicts the weather for the winter. How can you possibly say no to this?
Gov. Pat McCrory 'distanced himself' a month ago from a full-page newspaper ad for an evangelical gathering. During the event Saturday, there was no distance at all.
Historian keeps racing stories alive
Head even farther north, over the state line, for a taste of something good
In three years, Mark Meadows has gone from sandwich shop owner to a leader of Congress' tea party caucus—which on Friday celebrated the departure of its primary target, John Boehner.
Josh Norman's star is quickly rising around the NFL. Not only are more noticing his solid play at cornerback, but his mouth brings him plenty of attention as well.
From the Carl Sandburg house to Flat Rock Playhouse to the great food in the village, this tiny town packs a lot into a small space
Even Republicans in the General Assembly are objecting to a state budget that would block the Triangle's planned light rail project.
It's more than a burial ground. It’s where we find a crucial part of the city’s history
It should go without saying that Mexican immigrants have been valuable additions to Charlotte's culture. But it doesn't. Thanks, Donald.
South Carolina spot offers a glimpse of forgotten history
And finding the Attic Window, its greatest reward
It's not just for Canadians anymore
A Charlotte native’s thoughts on a changing city, and what we’re missing
For years, Charlotte’s Latino community consisted mostly of laborers from Mexico who come here to eke out a living. But a new wave of affluent, entrepreneurial immigrants—including Manolo Betancur—is establishing itself in unexpected places. They may be the city’s, and the country’s, future