Staff Sgt. Adel Manuel Abudayeh, who served 14 years in the Marines and was injured in Iraq in 2004 and Afghanistan in 2009, talks about using art to tell the story that he cannot express with words. Abudayeh's clay sculpture, 'Peace At Last,' is one of the pieces on display at the NC Museum of History as part of an exhibit of paintings and sculptures produced by Camp Lejeune Marines as a means of recovering from their physical and emotional scars. The exhibit, “Healing the Warrior’s Heart through Art,” is sponsored by the American Red Cross.
Video: Rock Steady is a boxing club for people with Parkinson's Disease that meets in Cary. The workout helps fight the physical and neurological effects of the disease and provides emotional support for the members.
Video: Home milk delivery is making a comeback in the Triangle, as customers remember a fixture of earlier times. Oberweis Dairy delivers milk, ice cream, eggs and other items to customers in both the afternoon and the wee hours of the morning.
East Wake High grad Megan Faircloth, who overcame being homeless in her junior year to graduate at the top of her class and earn a scholarship to Stanford, was honored by NC Governor Roy Cooper at the Governor's Mansion on Thursday, June 22, 2017.
A video released Wednesday shows Diamond Reynolds' daughter pleading with her after the fatal shooting of Philando Castile. Police officer Jeronimo Yanez was found not guilty of manslaughter in the shooting which was broadcast on Facebook Live by Reynolds.
Alondra Pagan-Galarza, 8, of Fuquay-Varina, NC is a visually impaired student who placed among the top 50 students in Braille writing, comprehension, spelling and speed in the country. The second-grader is one of only four visually impaired students at Oak Grove Elementary School in Cary.
We all love the beach in the summer. The sun, the sand, and the surf. But just because we're having fun, doesn't mean we can forget about safety. Rip currents account for 80% of beach rescues, and can be dangerous or deadly if you don't know what to do.
Rip currents are powerful, narrow channels of fast-moving water that are prevalent along the East, Gulf, and West coasts of the U.S. Moving at speeds of up to eight feet per second, rip currents can move faster than an Olympic swimmer. Lifeguards rescue tens of thousands of people from rip currents in the U.S. every year, but it is estimated that 100 people are killed by rip currents annually. If caught in a rip current, don't fight it! Swim parallel to the shore and swim back to land at an angle.
Video: Ted Boyd, Downtown Development Manager for the Town of Cary, talks about the changes to the core of downtown. From wider sidewalks and more dining options to new vertical development and how those changes will affect redevelopment throughout all of Cary in the next 25 years.