Last year, the Guilford County Commission abruptly dismissed a citizen committee appointed to guide the county’s program to preserve open space. Now, the committee’s minutes are missing, threatening to erase the program’s history. With the slate cleaned, the county is considering opening preserves for mountain biking, horseback riding and primitive camping, even selling off at least one parcel and selectively logging another. Senior Editor Jordan Green runs down the missing minutes and the political fight underlying the county’s change of direction in this week’s cover story.
• High Point Journal: Transitions highlight existential anxiety at Andrews High School
• Editorial: The law and unintended consequences
• It Just Might Work: Art-house on Tate Street
• Editorial Notebook: Riding the public rails
• Citizen Green: Baseball, the Dead and the Fourth of July
• Good Sport: Whose broad stripes
• Fresh Eyes: Black health matters
• Barstool: Boozy fruit and homemade heroes
• Music: The rebel underground
• Stage & Screen: The activist in middle age
Triad City Beat This Week comes out every Wednesday with links to that weeks’ paper. Get it in your inbox by clicking here.
Join the First Amendment Society, a membership that goes directly to funding TCB‘s newsroom.
We believe that reporting can save the world.
The TCB First Amendment Society recognizes the vital role of a free, unfettered press with a bundling of local experiences designed to build community, and unique engagements with our newsroom that will help you understand, and shape, local journalism’s critical role in uplifting the people in our cities.
All revenue goes directly into the newsroom as reporters’ salaries and freelance commissions.