Lindsey Jacobs says all city residents need to have representation in city hall. That's why she says she's running for Greenville City Council.
John DeWorken may be running for a different seat on the Greenville City Council than he did two years ago, but he says the issues are the same.
If you live in Greenville, this probably comes as no surprise: it takes longer to get to and from work.
For those with opinions on the direction downtown Greenville should take in the future, now’s the time to share them.
Nancy Whitworth, who has played an integral role in Greenville’s resurgence as the head of the city’s economic development department, was named interim city manager Monday night.
Greenville has fallen on the nation’s fastest-growing city list, but Mayor Knox White said that’s not necessarily a bad thing.
Rebuilding of Spero’s Pete’s Original Too, a restaurant left in ruin by an explosion that followed a 2014 flash flood, would be possible under a proposed change to Greenville’s stormwater ordinance.
This growth could be positive if managed proactively. If we do not plan and act deliberately, however, we could lose the unique character and beauty that make this place so special.
A slowdown in student enrollment growth has caused Greenville County Schools to delay building a new middle school and several elementary and middle school additions. But the conversion of Rudolph Gordon Elementary to a K-8 school is still planned for 2018, and a new Fountain Inn High School and addition to Summit Drive Elementary are still expected to open in 2021-22, according to the school district’s updated long-range facilities plan.
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 City Council candidate Matt Cotner is focused on the city’s future.
Greenville’s current downtown design guidelines were written in 2000, before development exploded beyond its traditional Main Street core into the West End and West Greenville, which have their own building character.…
Greenville City Council District 4 candidate Wil Brasington said he would bring a fresh prospective without sacrificing experience on the most pressing issues facing the city.
Investment in downtown has fueled Greenville’s growth, but Councilman David Sudduth said the city must balance that with the needs of its neighborhoods to maintain the city’s quality of life. Sudduth officially announced he would seek re-election to the District 4 seat he’s held since 2005. District 4 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 City Council candidate John DeWorken’s list of the top issues facing the city are similar to those of other candidates – growth, traffic, and preserving neighborhoods. But DeWorken said his experience as a Greenville businessman, president of the North Main Community Association, and as vice chairman of the Greenville Transit Authority Board would allow him to bring a different set of skills to City Council.