Some City Council members say they were kept in the dark about a proposal to pay an outside consultant $120,000 a year to do a job that some view as unnecessary.
Friends and family have placed a white cross with roses and flowers at the spot where Tarrance Roshawn Campbell, 24, was shot to death Tuesday night.
A north High Point call center may add 300 jobs on top of a 500-job expansion announced last week.
Home furnishings businessmen Bill Korenich and Jeff Ozyurt come from diverse parts of the United States and serve different clientele, but they shared the same sense of hope about the High Point Market on Friday.
Authorities have identified a High Point man as the victim of an industrial plant fire last week at a Sherwin-Williams Co. facility in Greensboro.
Three passengers involved in a high-speed collision Thursday evening were taken to the hospital with serious injuries.
High Point Central High School student Nick Greene loves his school, but he told the Guilford County Board of Commissioners Thursday night that it could use some tender loving care.
City officials still are looking for aspiring entrepreneurs interested in opening a business in the High Point Depot’s former baggage room next to the Amtrak station downtown.
Angela Servey, a 911 telecommunicator with the High Point 911 Center, is among 20 national finalists nominated for the Smart Telecommunicator Awards.
Whether or not Heather Richardson won a medal during her two Winter Olympics appearances didn’t matter Thursday — her hometown showed her she’s golden.
Guilford County Schools made progress in dropout and discipline during the 2012-13 school year.
Laurrissa Armstrong’s name was spoken many times Wednesday as a new domestic violence victims’ services center was dedicated in High Point.
A group that wants to transform the area outside the High Point Neal F. Austin Public Library into a public gathering space unveiled an ambitious vision for the site Wednesday.
Preparing for the population of the city to nearly double is no easy task, but city officials, market organizers and caterers have it down to a science.
Longtime principal Greensboro economic recruiter Dan Lynch will retire at the end of this year amid calls by some business leaders in Greensboro for his resignation or firing because of what they see as lagging job creation in the city.