Waiting in long lines, stores slashing prices, catfights over door busters — that’s the norm for the holiday season.
It’s usually a rare sight to see dogs at the Chapel Hill Public Library, but not too rare when it advocates for mental health.
Tired of plain white lines? Then get ready — some of Chapel Hill’s crosswalks are about to get artsy.
At Kidzu Children’s Museum, being short on cash isn’t a problem.
Getting pulled aside by a police officer normally spells bad news, but Chapel Hill’s upcoming “good ticket” initiative might make it a good thing. “It’s a good opportunity to thank those for following the law,” Chapel Hill Police Lt. Celisa Lehew said.
If there is one way to draw a crowd, then it is best to do it with dogs. The Chapel Hill-Carrboro nonprofit, Eyes, Ears, Nose and Paws (EENP), held a silent auction and concert Friday night at the Church of Reconciliation. The proceeds from the event aim to expand EENP's "At Both Ends of the Leash" (ABEL) program, which started in December.
Following the 2013 renovation of the Chapel Hill Public Library, the library staff is also looking to update their current mission statement.
Kyesha Clark, a junior at Carrboro High School, said she did not notice diversity at her school until the school system was redistricted.
The Orange County Board of Commissioners convened Thursday night to consider approving a bicycle safety resolution. The resolution would support efforts to improve the county's roadways by increasing safety awareness between motorists and bicyclists.