It’s Tuesday and we might be saying goodbye to warm weather as we say goodbye to the rain. In the meantime, say hello to the news:
See the most common job in North Carolina, from 1978 through last year.
The United Way of Greater Greensboro and the City of Greensboro are partnering to accept the federal My Brother’s Keeper Community Challenge.
Yes, all of our flags are at half-mast in honor of Dean Smith.
The federal Bureau of Ocean Energy Management is holding a public comment period on proposed wind energy installations off the coast of both North Carolina and South Carolina.
See Greensboro’s current and proposed city council districts overlaid on each other.
According to the North Carolina Technology Association, North Carolina is number 1 for women working in technology.
This bill could change how the state’s nine managed health care organizations manage substance abuse treatment.
Downtown Winston-Salem will host a Restaurant Week.
After receiving an unsolicited offer to sell, Forsyth County officials are considering a plot of vacant land they own in Winston-Salem.
Asheville teachers may lose their planning periods and are fighting back.
A gas-tax reduction bill is now floating around the State Senate.
The Atlanta Journal-Constitution sees Charlotte becoming a “regional heavyweight” and admits job growth has been double that of its own city.
The Charlotte City Council debated the exact nature of the ordinance extending rights to LGBT residents at their meeting on Sunday night.
NC DOT has given the City of Charlotte a choice on whether or not to go ahead and open the extra lane on south I-485.
More non-stop flights are coming to Wilmington International Airport.
New Hanover County is seeking public comments on its latest land-use map.
The City of Wilmington is cutting down 50 troubled trees.
A group gathered to clear a trail in Harnett County, that had not been cleared in centuries.
An experiment with solar panels floating in Jordan Lake is having issues.
The latest on the controversial Chatham Park development.
And finally, Durham Public Schools re-affirms its commitment to educate unaccompanied migrant children.