The map allows users to locate bus stops, parks, educational institutions, affordable housing, health centers, and more throughout Greenville County.
Property owners will be paying a new yearly fee of $14.95 on each parcel of real property, and motorists will pay $10 more in road maintenance fees when they renew their license plates.
As Greenville has become one of the nation’s fastest-growing cities, it is working to preserve buildings of its past.
While all three Greenville City Council seats up for election this year are contested, only one of them will appear on the ballot in the June 13 primary.
Incumbent David Sudduth and challenger Wil Brasington will face off in the Republican primary to represent District 4, which encompasses the southeastern part of the city that includes Augusta Road, Parkins Mill, the TD Convention Center, the downtown airport and the Clemson University – International Center for Automotive Research.
Greenville has made another Top 25 list — albeit a very specialized one.
Beginning in August, proposed developments will undergo a two-step review process under new downtown design guidelines recently approved by the Greenville City Council.
Greenville is one vote away from banning flags, banners or signs from city parking garages.
The next time Greenville hosts the NCAA basketball tournament, there won’t be a giant Confederate flag flying from the top deck of the city’s Church Street parking garage — or any other kind of flag, banner or sign.
Four finalists have been chosen by the city of Greenville for a piece of public art it is commissioning to replace the Shoeless Joe Jackson statue in the West End Plaza.
Greenville residents won’t pay higher property taxes under a proposed 2017-18 budget but they will pay more for wastewater and stormwater collection, to visit the zoo and attend camps.
Greenville’s population is changing and that could impact this year’s City Council elections.
Parks are the big winners in the proposed capital improvement plan for the budget year that starts in July.
The Salvation Army said changing the zoning for the land at the corner of Stall and Stratham streets was needed to provide more living space in its shelter.
It was a stinging defeat for fee opponents, and followed unusually acrimonious debate.
Sometimes residents of McDaniel Avenue feel like they live next to a drag strip as cars roar past at speeds up to twice the posted limit. But they could soon get some relief as the Greenville City Council plans to include $100,000 in its 2017-18 capital improvement plan budget for traffic-calming measures on the busy cut-through to downtown from Augusta Street.