The Charlottesville Professional Firefighters Association already functions as a union, but is not officially recognized by the city and does not have contracts.
Charlottesville City Council has authorized publication of a notice of its intent to remove, relocate, contextualize or cover two statues of C…
The Charlottesville Police Civilian Review Board on Tuesday proposed a new police oversight model and other changes to city policies to the Ci…
The Charlottesville City Council approved a motion during an April 5 meeting to hire outside counsel to assist in defending the city.
Thursday's Supreme Court of Virginia ruling said in part that a previous law preventing the removal of war monuments did not apply to statues erected before 1997.
Money would allow councilors discretion to compensate speakers.
For the last two months, Pertelle Gilmore, his friends and other community members have been working to address conflicts before they escalate…
Council has got to solve its credit card problems.
Charlottesville Mayor Nikuyah Walker said on Facebook Live last weekend that she is under investigation by the city after she used her city-is…
The hearing may open up a path for quicker removal of Charlottesville's two Confederate statues.
Charlottesville City Manager Tarron Richardson has resigned, ending a 16-month tenure that saw him often at odds with officials.
Current state law prevents local governments from removing or modifying war memorials. The issue has only intensified since the deadly Unite the Right rally in 2017, which was ostensibly prompted by the Charlottesville City Council's efforts to remove a downtown statue of Confederate Gen. Robert E. Lee.
Ruling indicates they are protected by state law
The third day of hearings will start at 9:30 a.m. Wednesday in Charlottesville Circuit Court.
The court was asked to reverse a June decision to hold councilors personally liable.
Under the city’s new event policy, approved by City Council in February, Kessler could still bring fewer than 50 people to an event without a permit.
The ordinance also requires public hearings for all such requests and allows the council to add conditions to permits it approves.
A flier made by Tom Vandever asserts that the applicant is asking the city permission to conduct 48 controlled explosions at the Belmont Point project site.
The City Council delayed the decision on the ordinance after a discussion about its merits and whether it should include items the Charlottesville Low-Income Housing Coalition requested.
The City Attorney's Office declined to say whether the resolution was proposed for any specific litigation.
This is the second submission that Black Bear LLC has made for a building at 201 W. Water St., a site currently occupied by a vacant one-story building.
The Charlottesville City Council will work with City Manager Maurice Jones on a search for the next leader of the city's legal team.