Articles in regional publications that pertain to a wide range of North Carolina-related topics.
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Part of the \"Highway Robbery\" series, this article examines the construction of roads leading to Topsail Beach and a schedule of their completion.
Part of the \"Highway Robbery\" series, this section discusses the environmental impact of highway building.
A five-part series running from May 20 to June 17 examines how campaign contributions influence the state's $1.6 billion annual transportation budget.
Part of the \"Highway Robbery\" series, this article focuses on the proposed highways through Pleasant Hill and High Point College.
This first in an eight-part series profiles the North Carolina Board of Transportation and the highway lobby.
The North Carolina General Assembly in 1992 passed the first of five bills in a package designed to strengthen North Carolina's worker safety standards.
North Carolina will send 112 delegates to the 1992 Democratic National Convention.
The third annual listing of the worst landlords in the Triangle area (Raleigh-Durham-Chapel Hill). The 1992 list includes Clarence Rudd, Charles Watkins, and Lorenzo Lynch.
Part of the \"Highway Robbery\" series, this installment concerns the conflicts between the Department of Transportation and local communities across the state, especially Indian Woods in Bertie County.
As NC cracks down on alternative medical practices, some unconventional healers move out of state.
The issue is how Jim Hunt's affiliations with such large corporations as ThermalKEM will affect his governorship.
Intense debate surrounds the proposed construction of Raleigh's Outer Loop, which, if undertaken, will be the region's largest road project.
The author writes a letter to North Carolina Governor Jim Hunt, stating that there's much work to be done in the first six months of his administration.
North Carolina Representative Peggy Stamey introduces the issues, especially crime, facing the Hunt administration and the North Carolina General Assembly.
Yeoman discusses the new legislators recently elected to the North Carolina General Assembly, and profiles the six new representatives of the Research Triangle area.