Did someone forward this email? Subscribe for free to get updates at the end of the week about our coverage of this anniversary in Charlottesville. Monday, August 8, 2022 People across the country will be talking about Charlottesville this week as we approach the Friday anniversary of Unite the Right. But for those who live […]
Five years after the “summer of hate,” we’re telling our community’s own stories.
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.
Charlottesville City Council will apply for funding. It has budgeted to rebuild Buford Middle School but hasn’t yet budgeted for the overhaul of Walker Elementary.
“I’d like to say that, along with this lovely spring that we are having, this is part of a new beginning. But, we have been fooled before so we’ll just have to wait and see,” said Dr. Reid Adams, UVA Health’s chief medical officer.
It’s possible to fund the school renovations without raising taxes — but that could mean postponing things like sidewalk repairs, road paving, and new affordable housing projects.
“It’s a conundrum,” said Nicole Winkler, the dean of Health and Life Sciences at Piedmont Virginia Community College. “It’s a quagmire. I don’t know how else to describe it.”
There have been four fatal crashes in less than two years along a mile-long stretch of Fifth Street Southwest. But making the road safer isn’t as simple as reducing the speed limit.
A subcommittee in the General Assembly killed three House bills Friday that could help fund Charlottesville’s school reconfiguration project. Delegates will get a second chance to approve similar bills later this month.
The Blue Ridge Health District will host a town hall to answer your questions this week. A Tuesday evening townhall was postponed due to power outages.