More Videos

Druid Hills community works to adapt to changes 3:26

Druid Hills community works to adapt to changes

Advocates call for affordable housing action 3:28

Advocates call for affordable housing action

Need vs. trust: Debate on CMS bonds 4:51

Need vs. trust: Debate on CMS bonds

Pedestrian killed on North Tryon 0:36

Pedestrian killed on North Tryon

She said, he said: How Cam Newton's low-risk practice routine affects him, the team 1:48

She said, he said: How Cam Newton's low-risk practice routine affects him, the team

What Panthers' Thomas Davis expects from ex-teammate A.J. Klein, now with Saints 0:42

What Panthers' Thomas Davis expects from ex-teammate A.J. Klein, now with Saints

Cyclist forgives driver who hit, almost paralyzed him 3:15

Cyclist forgives driver who hit, almost paralyzed him

Joel Ford speaks about election results 3:07

Joel Ford speaks about election results

Major storm risks that could threaten Charlotte's water supply 1:22

Major storm risks that could threaten Charlotte's water supply

Triathlete hit by truck, nearly paralyzed one year ago trains to run a half-marathon 1:00

Triathlete hit by truck, nearly paralyzed one year ago trains to run a half-marathon

  • Rea Road Hotel site controversy

    This site on Rea Road near Interstate 485, home to a shuttered Applebee's, highlights a debate about whether suburban development should always be built around cars. There's a controversy over whether to allow a hotel to be built there and whether the area will ever become pedestrian friendly.

This site on Rea Road near Interstate 485, home to a shuttered Applebee's, highlights a debate about whether suburban development should always be built around cars. There's a controversy over whether to allow a hotel to be built there and whether the area will ever become pedestrian friendly. Davie Hinshaw The Charlotte Observer
This site on Rea Road near Interstate 485, home to a shuttered Applebee's, highlights a debate about whether suburban development should always be built around cars. There's a controversy over whether to allow a hotel to be built there and whether the area will ever become pedestrian friendly. Davie Hinshaw The Charlotte Observer
Development

Development

What’s new in commercial and residential real estate in the Charlotte region.

Will Charlotte always be a 'car city'?

January 28, 2017 6:30 AM