- Forest Service urges bear safety in North Carolina Updated: Apr-16-14 9:37 am
- Man charged in Asheville moped driver's death Updated: Apr-04-14 2:14 pm
- 3 men want to overturn conviction in NC death Updated: Apr-02-14 6:31 am
- NC mountain attractions opening earlier this year Updated: Mar-22-14 12:21 pm
- Vacation rentals at center of Asheville dispute Updated: Mar-21-14 4:09 pm
- Asheville abortion services to move to new clinic Updated: Mar-19-14 1:58 pm
- Clarification: Travel-Trip-5-Free Things-Asheville Updated: Mar-17-14 3:56 pm
- Tweak to NC law protected Duke's coal ash pits Updated: Mar-17-14 1:48 pm
ASHEVILLE, North Carolina - The U.S. Forest Service is urging those who are outdoors in North Carolina to be careful around bears.
ASHEVILLE, North Carolina - Police in Asheville have charged a man with misdemeanor death by vehicle after an accident in which a moped driver was killed.
ASHEVILLE, North Carolina - Attorneys for three Buncombe County men have filed court papers to have their convictions in the 2000 death of a man overturned.
ASHEVILLE, North Carolina - Great Smoky Mountains National Park and the Blue Ridge Parkway will have a lot more campgrounds and buildings open this spring.
ASHEVILLE, North Carolina - Officials in Asheville have three months to come up with rules and regulations regarding short-term vacation rentals after property owners pushed for change despite criticism from others who consider the practice a nuisance.
ASHEVILLE, North Carolina - A Planned Parenthood facility scheduled to open this summer will take over the abortion services provided by another clinic in Asheville.
ASHEVILLE, North Carolina - In a story March 13, The Associated Press reported that the Asheville Art Museum is free Wednesdays from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. Admission to all the museum's galleries and exhibits is free the first Wednesday of each month, from 3 p.m.-5 p.m. For two galleries adjacent to the museum's Atrium entrance, admission is free during regular hours, Tues.-Sat. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sun. 1 p.m.-5 p.m.
CHARLOTTE, North Carolina - After a coalition of environmental groups sued to force Duke Energy to clean up nearly three dozen leaky coal ash dumps spread across North Carolina, the nation's largest electricity company turned to state legislators last summer for help.