The historic cemeteries hit hardest by April’s tornado will finally be cleaned up.
After over one year of debates, Raleigh has officially decided that it hates food trucks and wants them out of town. R.I.P. Food Trucks.
Candidates have been announced for mayor, city council, and board of education.
Like debt-ceiling talks, but with bigger risk to our city’s economic future.
Raleigh food trucks finally see a light at the end of a long legislative tunnel.
Given growth projections, reports show that demand for water will exceed supply. This really concerns WakeUP Wake County, so we’ve been strong advocates for conservation and efficiency programs.
We cannot escape the fact that future water demand will tax our current supply and infrastructure, and meeting that demand will require higher rates and fees.
Don’t take your coffee mug anywhere near City Plaza.
Mike Stenke was kind enough to allow me to sit in on the truck for a Saturday night at Fullsteam Brewery to see how his pizza is made.
The City of Raleigh will take up an ordinance to ban smoking in public places in February.
The behemoth development will bring major change to west downtown; are our own development guides even being applied?
We’ve heard a lot about the decisions surrounding construction. What about the decision of demolition?
The text of the Feb 2nd memo on the Lightner Center delivered by Councilors Stephenson, Crowder and Gaylord to the City Manager and Council.
Today at the Raleigh City Council meeting, a few big votes happened including a full-on approval of the Live Nation promoted Downtown Amphitheater.
One of the first orders of business for the Raleigh City Council in the new year is a huge vote on the Clarence Lightner Public Safety Center.
One day we will have an amphitheater in downtown.
You’ll Wireless-less in the downtown core for a few days next week.
Look both ways before crossing.
Tomorrow the council reconsiders bike lanes on Hillsborough Street.
Growth was on everyone’s mind at the Raleigh City Council candidate forum last night. Whether it was planning for new school construction, mass transit systems or water conservation – all agreed next year’s city council will have a lot on their plate. Hosted by WakeUp Wake County and the League of Women Voters, candidates gave their stump speeches while fielding questions from audience members.
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