Apartments are being thrown up every day. Why haven’t condos caught up?
There are fewer homes than ever for sale. What does that mean for homeowners?
Two Charlotte developers are about to embark on the city’s biggest development in decades, on the last large piece of undeveloped land in Mecklenburg County. Who and what’s been out here all this time, and will it disappear for good?
The definitive, unbiased, statistical ranking of the top places to live and visit around Charlotte
Between Plaza Midwood and Elizabeth, a little suburb in the city
Should you rent or buy? Where? And what about all this talk of a downturn? Two experts weigh in
What happens when development strips away our grimy, grungy music venues?
One North Tryon corridor community started as a rail depot in the age of cotton and is about to boom again because of the expanded light rail line. But that’s not what keeps the Wells family here
They neighborhoods were once divided along racial lines. Now new and old residents are reinventing them together
As the city prepares to rewrite its zoning code, architects push for better design
The east Charlotte neighborhood has new homes, a new school, and a sense of history in its burgers with chili and slaw
Fifteen years after opening, it's a new kind of downtown
Rising rents, hot neighborhoods for investors, and other facts you need to know about the real estate market this year.
Home sales are down, rental prices are up, and everywhere you look in South End, a new apartment complex is rising. Charlotte is finally attracting legions of young professionals to its urban center, but that means some families are fleeing to the outskirts of town. The latest real estate boom raises an old question: Will we grow up, or out?
One squirrel, 15 cats, and a coupla hot chicks
Winterfield depends on the mall's redevelopment
Charlotte’s real estate market is coming back to life. Whether you’re starting a family, looking to invest, or retiring, there’s a house out there for you
The demolition of a massive mall, and other things I forgot to love enough
As we look back at some of the most frightening days in Charlotte’s history, we see that the crash can’t be measured in numbers.
This is what life might look like for the average Charlottean 45 years from now
One man holds the keys to Plaza Midwood’s future, and no one knows what he’s thinking
Fifty years ago, a river became a lake and woods became water. Ever since, Lake Norman has shaped lives and traffic patterns and even the language of this once-rural region of North Carolina
Charlotte’s hips are wide enough. We can’t grow out anymore. So city leaders and developers are pouring millions into the heart of our city. Which leaves us with a few questions: Where’s it all going? What’s it all going to be? And can we have it all right now?