Pender County Manager Chad McEwen has resigned and commissioners have begun the search for his replacement.
Dare County Public Works Department will collect in May household hazardous waste collection at three different sites in the county.
During the recent Outer Banks Regional Oil Spill Tabletop Exercise, officials and emergency managers worked together on plans to quickly respond to oil spills that could threaten the coasts of Hyde, Currituck and Dare counties.
The board voted 4-3 in favor of creating a new Riverfront Urban Mixed-Use District and recommends annexing 8 acres for a proposed development on the Cape Fear River’s west bank in New Hanover County.
Melissa Dickerson, who has been interim manager for Manteo since December, has been selected to serve as full-time town manager.
Rose informed the town council in January of his decision, which was announced publicly last week.
Beaufort officials are hosting Jan. 27 a virtual meeting to go over the first phase of the “Resilient Beaufort” initiative, a project through the state’s Resilient Coastal Communities Program.
Steve Stone, who has been serving as Brunswick’s deputy county manager, is to begin as county manager in January.
James Ayers announced Tuesday his plans to leave the position he has held since January 2019.
Former Duck Manager Chris Layton gets six months probation for the assault case that lead to his resignation last summer.
Nags Head commissioners have selected North Carolina native Michael C. Silverman as the Outer Banks town’s next manager.
Duck town council voted unanimously Thursday to appoint Drew Havens as the new town manager starting Feb. 15.
Under a mandatory new Federal Emergency Management Agency map, some properties built in Cedar Point will have to use piers or pilings instead of solid-wall foundations.
Beaufort recently announced its support of a new, detailed plan for removing and preventing debris such as dock materials and derelict boats in town waters.
The North Carolina Coastal Federation is partnering with the Bogue Banks town of Pine Knoll Shores on a project to reduce flooding and protect water quality.
A study of drainage infrastructure in Roanoke Island’s most frequently flooded neighborhoods finds that long-term solutions would cost more than $2.6 million.