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News across North Carolina for January 30, 2015

Happy Friday! It’s the end of another month and we are more than happy to be here to provide you with a dose of news from North Carolina each day. Here’s to an awesome February! And of course, today’s news:

News Across North Carolina for January 30, 2015

You have one more day to nominate a North Carolina place for this year’s Great Places in North Carolina Campaign.

Seven North Carolina restaurants have been named as one of Open Table’s Top 100 Most Romantic Restaurants in America.

Charlotte’s apartment vacancy rate has risen to a level it hasn’t seen in five years.

The next plan for the controversial Hobbs Road/Friendly Avenue site will be submitted today.

There’s already a new state senator in the seat recently vacated by Earline Parmon.

The next state court hearing on Voter ID is also today.

Volunteers conducted a homeless resident count in Forsyth County on Wednesday night.

How much more can Asheville grow?

There’s a $65 million gap in the state transportation budget.

State inspectors are looking at what caused a portion of I-85 South in Gaston County to turn into a sheet of ice on Sunday and cause a major traffic accident, which resulted in two fatalities.

Pro-choice advocates in Western North Carolina are working to combat law changes that resulted in the closing of several clinics.

Asheville animal rights advocates will host a forum on dog tethering.

Nine key points from Charlotte-Mecklenburg’s “State of our Schools” speech.

Once bustling, now Eagle Island has a plan to keep it in a quieter, more natural state.

A Fayetteville City Councilman wants members of boards and commissions to be barred from contributing to city council campaigns.

A coalition of superintendents from systems statewide have gathered to rail against additional student testing.

The Raleigh City Council is on their annual planning retreat.

Even though downtown Raleigh is getting more shops and restaurants, there’s not a lot of existing space for them to go in.

And finally, Durham officials are developing the details of an anti-poverty plan and receiving public feedback for renovations to the central library.

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