My dear town, we have a problem.
Regular readers of this paper know that right about this time of year we tend to start warning people to pay a little closer attention.
The following was excerpted from remarks given by Sammy Slade at the commemoration of the 67th anniversary of the bombing of Hiroshima on Monday.
The other day in a different publication, someone referred to the band Iâ€™ve played in for 20 years as part of the Chapel Hill music scene.
Is our government bloated much beyond actual need?
We are often stunned by the connection of the past with the present â€¦ and our future.
The vitality and the buildup of Chapel Hillâ€™s downtown has been driven by the fortunes of the university and economic trends of the region.
Last week I received an inquiry from a reader about fracking. I am sharing our staffâ€™s answers.
As an ex-professor who spends a great deal of time enjoyingÂ downtown Carrboro, I venture to add one more perspective.
The General Assembly recently completed one of the most difficult and disappointing sessions I have been a part of.
I donâ€™t mean to harp on food trucks, but the other night there was one main reason why I headed west instead of east.
The odds of wide-scale fracking in this state are not as good as you think.
I was dismayed when it was announced this year that Chapel Hill would reinstate its tradition of fireworks at Kenan Stadium on July 4.
Last night I watched a thunderstorm move across Pleasure Island.
A local crisis was averted on Thursday night, thanks to a crew of landscapers.