A pair of local clothing companies are looking to add to the fabric of Richmond’s Jackson Ward neighborhood with store openings in coming weeks, one of them picking up where it left off before the coronavirus arrived.
The inaugural golf outing and socially distanced networking event ended with a bit of drama – a tie for first place.
Work on the farm brewery, the first brewery planned in Moseley, has been slowed down by tweaks to its designs and the pandemic.
A new watersports rental company has set up in Powhatan County, hoping to capitalize on growing use of the state park from which it operates.
As the city prepares to enter its next phase of reopening on Friday, Richmond businesses affected by the coronavirus pandemic, and those damaged in the wake of recent protests downtown, are set to have more options for financial assistance in coming weeks.
The neighborhood’s newest offering had to delay its opening due to coronavirus, but now is looking to take advantage of its bevy of outdoor space.
Main commercial corridors in the city that had just begun to reopen in the face of coronavirus are closed once again, as long stretches of downtown east of Arthur Ashe Boulevard are now boarded up as they ride out the wave of protests spurred by the death of George Floyd.
It will take more than 3,000 pounds of explosives and about 16 seconds to topple the 21-story tower at 701 E. Cary St. tomorrow morning.
The 200,000-square-foot, 114-bed facility is nearing completion in West Creek.
From minor league baseball to concerts and musicals, organizers of large, in-person events in Richmond have a lot of unknowns to tackle as they look to come back from the coronavirus shutdown.