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  • Food truck owners say the City Council decision preserves jobs

    Jessica McCarthy, co-owner of The Humble Pig food truck, speaks about the Raleigh City Council's decision to allow food trucks to continue operating in certain areas they would have been kicked out of under development zones proposed as part of the city’s remapping effort. John Pugh of House of Swank and Alex Johnson of Generation Opportunity NC stand by her side. Video by Andy Specht/aspecht@newsobserver.com

Jessica McCarthy, co-owner of The Humble Pig food truck, speaks about the Raleigh City Council's decision to allow food trucks to continue operating in certain areas they would have been kicked out of under development zones proposed as part of the city’s remapping effort. John Pugh of House of Swank and Alex Johnson of Generation Opportunity NC stand by her side. Video by Andy Specht/aspecht@newsobserver.com Andy Specht aspecht@newsobserver.com
Jessica McCarthy, co-owner of The Humble Pig food truck, speaks about the Raleigh City Council's decision to allow food trucks to continue operating in certain areas they would have been kicked out of under development zones proposed as part of the city’s remapping effort. John Pugh of House of Swank and Alex Johnson of Generation Opportunity NC stand by her side. Video by Andy Specht/aspecht@newsobserver.com Andy Specht aspecht@newsobserver.com

Raleigh preserves food truck operating zones

September 01, 2015 10:55 PM

UPDATED September 03, 2015 09:00 AM

The Raleigh Report

The Raleigh Report

The Raleigh Report is your one-stop shop for everything Raleigh. Check here for the latest on city government, planning, the arts, roads, Falls Lake, events and more. This blog is updated by staff writers Paul A. Specht and Mechelle Hankerson.