Kim Trouten and her husband Jack Trouten are renovating and flipping homes in Charlotte. House flipping is coming back to Charlotte, but there are potential pitfalls. It's not as easy as it looks on TV.
Diedra LairdThe Charlotte Observer
Want to try house-flipping? Here's what to know
Suburban apartments are popping up
Tim Belk hopes to grow organic farming
Clemson's bar in Charlotte? Draught claims the title.
Davidson's largest employer has a surpising problem
Device helps cancer patients keep their hair
Choose and cut your own Christmas tree
Johnny Harris is bullish on Charlotte and its future
Barings CEO dedicates 300 South Tryon office tower
Over-the-top apartment amenities
Bike lanes in Charlotte
Wells Fargo CEO answers questions about jobs that were shipped over seas
Incentives given to new companies to come to North Carolina
11030 David Taylor Drive is currently an undeveloped field off West Mallard Creek Church Road but is one of several locations where developers are planning big new, suburban apartment complexes. Even as attention focuses on the high profile sites next to the light rail and uptown office towers, developers are turning their focus to the suburbs, where there's cheaper land and plenty of demand.
Frosty's Choose & Cut is a family owned Christmas tree farm in Ashe County that specializes in Fraser firs. They are open to the public on Fridays from 3-6pm, Saturdays from 9am-6pm and Sundays 12-6pm.
In late 2014, construction began on 300 South Tryon, a new 25-story building next to uptown’s Latta Arcade. It was a milestone for Charlotte, which had not seen groundbreaking on an office tower since the recession.
Three years later, officials including the CEO of asset manager Barings, Tom Finke, gathered Thursday for a grand opening of the 300 South Tryon project, whose occupants include Charlotte’s first Kimpton hotel and the corporate headquarters for Barings.
Big job relocation announcements often come with big incentives packages. The state of North Carolina typically offers tax rebates worth millions of dollars to companies that move here, usually with a smaller matching amount from local governments.
Wells Fargo CEO Tim Sloan is expected to tell the Senate Banking Committee on Tuesday morning that he’s “deeply sorry” for the bank’s massive sales scandal, the latest effort by the company to make amends on Capitol Hill.