The high school sports writers of The News & Observer recently huddled to talk about one of the hottest topics among interscholastic sports officials in the country. How to handle the growth in adaptive track and field athletics?
A 25-year-old police officer shot in the head over the weekend while attempting to stop a man suspected of carrying a handgun died Monday from his injuries, the third New York City officer slain on duty in five months.
Thousands of children in the Triangle will attend some kind of summer camp this year with the fees paid in part or in full by donations. Thousands more will miss out because camp organizers can’t raise enough money, or because families can’t afford the transportation needed to get their children to the camps.
The N.C. High School Athletic Association boys lacrosse playoffs begin Tuesday. This blog will be updated with scores and links to our coverage from each round. There are two NCHSAA boys lacrosse championships, one for 4A and another for 3A/2A/1A.
The Chapel Hill Town Council stuck with an Obey Creek plan Thursday that could put up to 1.6 million square feet of new development across from Southern Village, rejecting advisory board and consistent citizen requests.
For the first time in court, Boston Marathon bomber Dzhokhar Tsarnaev dropped his blank, impassive demeanor and cried as his sobbing aunt briefly took the stand Monday in his federal death penalty trial.
Police used pepper spray to push back a angry crowd from the Baltimore intersection that has been the epicenter of that city’s unrest after an incident that initially was reported as a police shooting, but may only have been an accidental discharge of a weapon.
Wheels4 Hope, a faith-based non-profit, places a record 18 donated vehicles with qualified triangle low-wage families during a ceremony at Raleigh's Wildwood Green Golf Club, Monday, May 4, 2015. The triangle area organization rehabs donated cars back into reliable transportation and then places them with individuals and families needing a vehicle for their self-sufficiency.
Aqua North Carolina, the state’s biggest non-municipal water utility, is seeking its second rate increase under a new state policy that allows small rate increases without public hearings and the associated customer protests.