As Charlotte grows more dense, one of the recurring questions is how best to connect roads and greenways to make sure that everyone - cars, bikes and pedestrians - can move around safely. The Charlotte Department of Transportation is conducting a study and is considering the creation of a protected bike lane on an existing road in uptown.
John D. SimmonsThe Charlotte Observer
Are 'protected' bike lanes coming to Charlotte?
Druid Hills community works to adapt to changes
What's behind Charlotte's 'teardown' boom?
What people in Enderly Park think about gentrification
The intersection on Lancaster Highway still lacks a traffic signal
Unmarked graves halted TopGolf development
A look at the new Museum Tower
"Save our Slaves" sign draws backlash
Elevated Roadway project at Charlotte Douglas International Airport
CLT Concourse A expansion continues
Traffic congestion rolls into Ballantyne
Development Controversy in Mooresville
Charlotte’s light rail was supposed to change our attitude about cars. It hasn’t.
Developers' plans to build an access road have been halted by the discovery of unmarked slave graves just outside the boundary of the Mallard Creek Presbyterian Church cemetery. The road is intended to link the new TopGolf facility and up to 400 apartments to Mallard Creek Road.
Along the Blue Line, new apartments are springing up with bicycle repair stations, walking paths to light rail stations, direct connections to the Rail Trail path – and hundreds of parking spaces for cars.
A Mooresville neighborhood is at odds with a local developer hoping to turn a 140-acre vacant tract of scenic land into a large multi-use office/commercial/residential community, with upwards of 900 homes, including some condos and apartments.