Articles in News
Clemson assistant city Administrator Andy Blondeau told city council recently that despite significant repairs to the Calhoun Bridge Center, the nonprofits housed in the center are doing an excellent job managing the facilities leased to them by the city.
Enduring Alzheimer’s disease, or any other type of dementia or brain disorder, can be a trying time — not only for the individual, but also the caregiver.
A proposed new policy that would set up a career-based course of study for students with disabilities unanimously passed first reading by the Pickens County School Board.
Sierra Dawn Stamey, of Old Yellow Branch Road, is charged with one count of unlawful neglect of a child.
The belief that residents and officials have to choose between strong energy policy and protecting the environment is “a false choice,” according to Kevin Doyle, Florida regional director of the Consumer Energy Alliance (CEA).
In 1947, Walhalla High School dedicated a memorial monument to remember 21 former students killed in World War II.
With a wind chill dipping into the teens this morning and predicted to remain in the 20s, the medical professionals at Prisma Health–Upstate are reminding everyone to take some cold-weather precautions.
Seneca city administrator Scott Moulder walked into Tuesday’s night’s first city council work session of 2019 carrying an armful of binders with information to help council understand the city budget process in preparation for next year’s budget.
Pickens County is slated to become the first county in South Carolina to launch a program aimed at providing opioid addicts with hope and pathways to treatment.
After months of deliberation on whether Westminster City Council will extend an agreement with the city’s wholesale power provider, Mayor Brian Ramey says a decision will likely come tonight.