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About: charlottesville, virginia

Charlottesville was named in honor of the queen consort of King George III, Charlotte of Mecklenburg Strelitz. The city is best known as the home of two of the founding fathers and three former US Presidents, Thomas Jefferson, James Madison, and James Monroe. Charlottesville is also famous for Monticello, Thomas Jefferson's notorious mountain home. Monticello is a World Heritage Site and attracts almost 500,000 tourists each year.

Population: 49049
Local Newspapers: The Daily Progress
Local Sports Teams: Virginia Cavaliers Richmond Braves Richmond Kickers Richmond Renegades Richmond Roosters
Local Colleges: University of Virginia

Zip Codes associated with charlottesville, virginia: 22901 22902 22903 22911
Towns/Cities near charlottesville, virginia : Crozet Woolen Mills Oak Terrace Squire Hill

Charlottesville News
How a documentary on race relations in Durham may help Charlottesville heal

For a documentary film released in 2002 about 1970s race relations in Durham,, the message in "An Unlikely Friendship" still resonates. The film shows how Ann Atwater, a leading black activist, and C.P. Ellis, an Exalted Grand Cyclops of the Ku Klux Klan, developed a friendship beginning in the early 1970s when race relations in Durham teetered dangerously.

Jack Brown's keeps Charlottesville weird

All the burgers are made with Wagyu beef, a half-Japanese, half-American beef bred specially for extra marbling, making each burger perfectly tender and extra juicy. If there's something Charlottesville citizens know plenty about, it's burgers.

Is Mohammed the Most Popular Name for Newborn Boys in the Netherlands?

On 15 January 2018, DailyWire.com, the right-wing web site headed by conservative commentator Ben Shapiro, posted an article falsely reporting that "Mohammed" was the most popular name given to baby boys born in the Netherlands in 2017: The mainstream media in the Netherlands reported last week that "Noah" was the most popular baby name for boys in the small European nation. "Noah and Emma were the most popular children's names in the past year," reported Nos.nl.

Charlottesville Looking to Improve Ridge Street Neighborhood Intersection

The city of Charlottesville is looking at ways to make a main drag that cuts through downtown to get out to the interstate less congested and safer for drivers and pedestrians. This stretch that the city is studying has four names, and it's at the corner where McIntire Road meets Ridge McIntire Road.

Former Gov. Terry McAuliffe blames Aug. 12 chaos in Charlottesville on Charlottesville

Former Gov. Terry McAuliffe told a radio station in Richmond that the city of Charlottesville is to blame for what happened Aug. 12. In an interview with Matt Demlein at Newsradio 1140 WRVA, McAuliffe said the state should have been in control on Aug. 12 and that he wished Charlottesville had never given the permit for the Unite the Right rally in ... (more)

Former Gov. Terry McAuliffe blames Aug. 12 chaos in Charlottesville on Charlottesville

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Armed Antifa Professor Admits to Chasing Charlottesville Driver With Rifle Before Deadly Crash

Dwayne Dixon, a University of North Carolina anthropology professor and leader of the armed Antifa group Redneck Revolt, has admitted to chasing James Alex Fields Jr. with a rifle just before he drove into a group of protesters - killing Heather Heyer. "I take perverse pleasure in having carried this Spike's lower in the defense of Justice Park on August 12th.

2017: The Year the News Media Went to War Against a President

The first year of the Trump administration was as turbulent for the news media as it was for politics, with many journalists dropping any pretense of professionalism to become strident opponents of the President. As a proxy for the larger establishment media, the Media Research Center analyzed every moment of coverage of President Trump last year on the ABC, CBS and NBC evening newscasts, usually seen by more than 25 million people each night .

Members of the Ku Klux Klan face counter-protesters as they rally in support of Confederate monument

Members of the Ku Klux Klan face counter-protesters as they rally in support of Confederate monuments in Charlottesville, Virginia, U.S. July 8, 2017. Racist and antisemitic fliers published by the Ku Klux Klan were delivered in a Virginia neighborhood.

Petula Dvorak: KKK flyers are a cry for attention - but they can't be ignored

The white supremacists and neo-Nazis who marched on Charlottesville, Va., the cowardly racists posting anonymous flyers on college campuses, the social media trolls derailing any civil discussion anywhere - what do they all want? Why else would someone come to a suburban neighborhood in northern Virginia and drop racist and anonymous Ku Klux Klan flyers on driveways in the dark of night on the Martin Luther King Jr. holiday weekend? Homeowners on Aurora Court in Leesburg woke up to those flyers.

Why raising 'colorblind' kids is actually a terrible idea

Author and speaker Doyin Richards - a black dad raising two daughters - says he often sees well-meaning parents refer to themselves as "colorblind" parents, who teach their children there is "only one race - the human race." "I'm not going to mince words - raising your kids to be colorblind is just straight dumb," Richards told TODAY Parents.

Charlottesville superintendent proposes pay increase

SuperintendShent Rosa Atkins has proposed higher compensation effective July 1st, 2018. Atkins has shared her recommendations with City School Board members Lisa Torres, Jennifer McKeever, Leah Puryear, Sherry Kraft, Chairman Juandiego Wade, and Adam Hastings.

Charlottesville Police Respond to Reports of Vehicle Enterings

The Charlottesville Police Department has taken several reports from citizens in the Blue Ridge Road, Hessian Road, Rosser Lane and Rugby Road area where unlocked vehicles were entered and rummaged through. These incidents were reported to have occurred between 11 p.m. 01/14/2018 and 4 a.m. 01/15/2018.

Virginia panel votes down push for stricter gun laws

A Republican-led panel voted Monday to block legislation that would allow cities and counties to ban firearms at certain public events. The bill came in response to a violent white nationalist rally in Charlottesville last summer where several participants were heavily armed.

McAuliffe takes a shot at Charlottesville on his way out the door

In an exit interview of sorts with a Richmond radio station, Governor Terry McAuliffe took a parting shot blaming Charlottesville completely for what happened August 12th. McAuliffe in nearly his last day in office told Newsradio 1140 WRVA the state was prepared for what was to come that day, but it appears Charlottesville was not.

How the Alt-Right Uses Social Science to Make Racism Respectable

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Letter from Charlottesville to Ukraine

Nazi rallies in the news in recent years have most prominently been held here in Charlottesville, Virginia, USA, and in Ukraine. I want to send thoughts of solidarity to those in Ukraine resisting fascism.

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