The public has 30 days to comment on Youngkin’s new transgender student policies and Charlottesville teachers and parents are weighing in
“The instability is what’s really so difficult to navigate,” said a Charlottesville mother of a non-binary child. “How much danger are we going to be in? How much are our lives about to change?”
What local news matters most to you?
We want to hear from you. Our 2022 audience survey is essential to our planning and helps us be sure we are serving you as we grow. It takes five minutes or less.
We are seeking a reporter who prioritizes what matters to diverse communities and can effectively cover politicians, government officials and others in positions of power.
About 30% of the county’s students aren’t white, but the school board has been all white since 2014.
Charlottesville Tomorrow awarded two-year, $200,000 grant from the Ford Foundation in support of expanding capacity for local news
Charlottesville Tomorrow is joining the individuals and organizations that receive support from the Ford Foundation with the receipt of a two-year, $200,000 grant under the Foundation’s Creativity and Free Expression program.
After learning that Albemarle was struggling to stock period products, a local mom took matters into her own hands
Sarah Harris is raising money to donate period products to Albemarle County Public Schools.
While Charlottesville erected Confederate monuments, hundreds of African American residents were sitting for professional portraits
A new exhibition tells the story through nearly 200 portraits taken in the Holsinger photography studio at the turn of the 20th Century.
In Charlottesville’s ‘summer of hate,’ a Chinese American pastor found his place in the struggle for civil rights
Michael Cheuk didn’t know how we would respond to the Unite the Right rally — until he reconsidered his own family history and his faith.
What does it mean to be Black in the Charlottesville Police Department? A former detective remembers the KKK rally of 2017 — and what it means when law enforcement tries to recruit minority officers.
Charlottesville is our place and tomorrow is our focus.
The Big Stories
Our #Charlottesville: How Charlottesville Tomorrow is covering the fifth anniversary of Unite the Right
Five years after the “summer of hate,” we’re telling our community’s own stories.
When this Charlottesville shelter closes next year, its 100 elderly and seriously ill guests might have nowhere to go
“If it weren’t for Premier Circle, I’d be homeless,” said Sunshades, a shelter guest.
Here’s everything you need to know to make an informed choice about who represents you in the November election.
An immigration detention center in Farmville built for over 700 people now has 11 — and activists say it’s time to shut it down
Farmville earns $15,000 and the private company that operates the center earns $2 million per month from the federal government, even though they had a huge COVID-19 outbreak and detainees say that conditions there have been unbearable.
As interest in e-biking grows in Charlottesville, Carp launched a lending library out of his laundry room.
Six monkeypox cases are confirmed in the Blue Ridge Health District, but there aren’t enough vaccines for everyone eligible
“It’s a very limited amount of vaccines we’ve received and administered,” said Kathryn Goodman, a spokesperson for the Blue Ridge Health District.
With just six bus drivers, more than 3,000 Charlottesville City Schools children are making their own ways to school this year
“A lot of parents are freaking out right now,” said Noelle Dwyer.
Meet Tamica Jean-Charles, local journalist — and also a Charlottesville newcomer who is bringing local people together.
More than 100 people crammed into the Albemarle County courthouse Thursday for yet another marathon day of eviction hearings.
Public housing resident speaks about new youth program — ‘We have to show them that those dreams are possible’
“We’re so busy trying to tell them to be still, to be quiet and behave. How can they grow like that?” says Asia Green.
After struggling as a child, mother and grandmother in Charlottesville public housing, Mary Anderson wants to help a new generation thrive
Anderson grew up in Westhaven in the 1970s and now lives there in her grandmother’s old unit.
Photographer Ézé Amos says its time for #charlottesville to be about the people who live here.
“It’s the birthplace of our democracy,” said Emily Gorcenski. “And if you want to assault the ideals of democracy, you go to where it started. It’s as simple as that.”
Confederate groups may once again stall Charlottesville’s plans for the statue of Gen. Robert E. Lee
Five years after white supremacists rallied around Charlottesville’s Lee statue, Confederate legacy groups have sued the city in an effort to stop the Swords Into Plowshares project.
The best way to reach us is by messaging us through this website.