Monday, March 18, 2013

Crooked Road Will Not Become National Heritage Area
The Crooked Road has dropped its bid to become a National Heritage Area. Crooked Road president Woody Crenshaw tells media outlets that the move had become too divisive. Boards of supervisors in Washington, Wythe and Russell counties recently voted not to support the music heritage trail's bid for the designation. Opponents voiced concerns about property rights and zoning issues. Crooked Road officials have said the designation would provide the trail's 19-county region with federal funding, more recognition and marketing tools.

Wednesday, July 29, 2015

  • City Council Changes Course and Reappoints Fleenor to BVU Board
  • Washington County, VA Grand Jury Indicts Abingdon Man for Attempted First Degree Murder
  • Bristol, TN Officials Confirm Triad Packaging Staying in City, Investing Millions
  • Children's Services Spokesman Says Formal Investigation Underway into David Crockett High Hazing
  • BVU's Faith Esposito Suddenly Resigns Board
  • DMME: Mine Accident in Dickenson County Under Investigation, Victim Recovering After Surgery
  • Bristol, Tennessee Schools Replace Principal in Wake of Attempted Child Abuse and Neglect Case
  • King University Breaks Ground on Oval Restoration
  • Roe Seeks Immediate Lift of Ban on Firearms on Military Grounds
  • Haslam Headed to the Tri-Cities to Push For Hike in Gasoline Tax



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