Charlottesville Tomorrow Editor-in-Chief Angilee Shah talked with Miami Herald Executive Editor Monica Richardson about leading in a pandemic, breaking news and how to build community with journalism.
Temperatures will top 100 degrees this weekend in Charlottesville. Here’s where you can get cool and other local resources.
As the city considers joining Albemarle County in imposing a tax to reduce plastic bag usage, food justice advocates worry it could create more barriers to food access.
An increase in area median income will increase the number of people eligible for housing assistance — but not the amount of assistance available.
“There aren’t many projects of this size of this type that are able to move forward right now,” said Susan Kruse, executive director of Community Climate Collaborative.
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.
Bread & Roses installed a new walk in cooler in June that it hopes will allow it to double the number of local chefs it can help get their start in a culinary career.
As our environment continues to grapple with the pandemic and social inequities arising from institutional racism, we invite you to honor Pride month as a time to re-imagine the ways we can connect nonprofits, volunteers, donors, and the community to one another in the Central Virginia region.
“This is not about preserving or erasing history it is about acknowledging it.” said Charlottesville parent Laura Sirgany. “I can tell you that the Black and Brown youth of this community suffer the trauma of the legacy of the people whose names are borne out on this library system.”
The long awaited approval of a COVID-19 vaccine for young children comes as a relief to many parents, especially as more young children are becoming sick with the newer variants of COVID-19.