Greenville County Schools announced on Wednesday, Sept. 23 that it would allow some groups of students to return to 4 or 5-day-a-week classes.
“You’ll want to make plans right now for this exciting event,” said Greer Mayor Rick Danner.
Asheville brewery chose nonprofit organizations throughout the Southeast which support the hospitality community
Greenville Technical College’s TRIO Student Support Services program will receive a $2.3 million grant over the next five years from the U.S. Department of Education. Established at GTC in 1975,…
Event brings advanced manufacturing and engineering work experience and career opportunity awareness to Upstate students, parents, teachers and career counselors
The charming brick building on the southeast corner of Court Square has seen much of Greenville’s history pass before its front doors — even the Civil War.
Golf carts are legal in South Carolina on roads during daylight hours with a speed limit of 35 miles per hour or under, according to state law.
There comes a time when most people feel a little out of shape and perhaps unable to enjoy sports and hobbies they love.
There have been 64 protests filed with the city of Greenville since June 1.
Program will allow those displaced from work due to the COVID-19 pandemic to gain skills and participate in worker retraining by granting free access to Coursera’s more than 4,000 courses and certifications
With the Halloween haunting season starting, many people may wonder what to expect before heading out for a frightfully fun evening during the COVID-19 era. Now in its 10th year…
Life expectancy for people with sickle cell disease appears to be declining, and the same systemic racism being protested around the nation could be at least partly responsible, a local…
The philanthropic women’s collective giving organization, Greenville Women Giving, will kick off its 15th season on Sept. 17 via a virtual gathering on Zoom. Members of the organization traditionally meet…
The Greenville Journal sat down with Walter Wilkins to discuss the work of the solicitor’s office.
A proposed tree ordinance that would require developers to replace every tree that they take down while also protecting the city’s heritage trees has hit a few snarls.