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Shots fired, woman attacked outside Amelie's bakery in NoDa 1:59

Shots fired, woman attacked outside Amelie's bakery in NoDa

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Hot air balloons take to the air in Statesville 1:02

Hot air balloons take to the air in Statesville

Wells Fargo CEO answers questions about jobs that were shipped over seas 3:51

Wells Fargo CEO answers questions about jobs that were shipped over seas

Cam Newton had his moments on Sunday, says Panthers coach Ron Rivera 0:25

Cam Newton had his moments on Sunday, says Panthers coach Ron Rivera

Panthers Cam Newton: We squandered an opportunity against Bears 0:37

Panthers Cam Newton: We squandered an opportunity against Bears

Panthers Curtis Samuel: I have to make that play 0:29

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NC man shows Copperhead snake bites after leaving hospital. He's been bitten 7 times. 1:55

NC man shows Copperhead snake bites after leaving hospital. He's been bitten 7 times.

Charlotte Hornets forward Michael Kidd-Gilchrist back at practice after two weeks 0:33

Charlotte Hornets forward Michael Kidd-Gilchrist back at practice after two weeks

North Carolina Conjoined twins separated in rare surgery 2:16

North Carolina Conjoined twins separated in rare surgery

  • Bob Page, CEO of Replacements Ltd.

    Bob Page, CEO of Replacements Ltd., a nationally-known company which transgender employees consider a safe haven. Page is outspoken in support of LGBT rights. Protesters have boycotted his company, blocked the entrance, left homophobic slurs on the property.

Bob Page, CEO of Replacements Ltd., a nationally-known company which transgender employees consider a safe haven. Page is outspoken in support of LGBT rights. Protesters have boycotted his company, blocked the entrance, left homophobic slurs on the property. Diedra Laird The Charlotte Observer
Bob Page, CEO of Replacements Ltd., a nationally-known company which transgender employees consider a safe haven. Page is outspoken in support of LGBT rights. Protesters have boycotted his company, blocked the entrance, left homophobic slurs on the property. Diedra Laird The Charlotte Observer

Guilford: Gay business owner says he’s lost customers, been berated for speaking out

October 12, 2016 4:00 PM

More Videos

Shots fired, woman attacked outside Amelie's bakery in NoDa 1:59

Shots fired, woman attacked outside Amelie's bakery in NoDa

Weather forecast calls for rain, heavy wind and possible tornadoes 2:50

Weather forecast calls for rain, heavy wind and possible tornadoes

Hot air balloons take to the air in Statesville 1:02

Hot air balloons take to the air in Statesville

Wells Fargo CEO answers questions about jobs that were shipped over seas 3:51

Wells Fargo CEO answers questions about jobs that were shipped over seas

Cam Newton had his moments on Sunday, says Panthers coach Ron Rivera 0:25

Cam Newton had his moments on Sunday, says Panthers coach Ron Rivera

Panthers Cam Newton: We squandered an opportunity against Bears 0:37

Panthers Cam Newton: We squandered an opportunity against Bears

Panthers Curtis Samuel: I have to make that play 0:29

Panthers Curtis Samuel: I have to make that play

NC man shows Copperhead snake bites after leaving hospital. He's been bitten 7 times. 1:55

NC man shows Copperhead snake bites after leaving hospital. He's been bitten 7 times.

Charlotte Hornets forward Michael Kidd-Gilchrist back at practice after two weeks 0:33

Charlotte Hornets forward Michael Kidd-Gilchrist back at practice after two weeks

North Carolina Conjoined twins separated in rare surgery 2:16

North Carolina Conjoined twins separated in rare surgery

  • Retired football coach of four decades lowered American flags to half-staff in Ashe County after the Orlando nightclub shooting

    Roy Carter said he is very proud of his openly gay son and has always had a progressive mind, despite living in North Carolina's rural and mostly conservative High Country all his life. After 49 people were killed at a gay nightclub in Orlando, Fla. in June, he noticed that many government buildings in his local Ashe County were not complying with President Obama's directive to lower American flags to half-staff in honor of the victims. Carter took it upon himself to drive from a fire station to a post office and even private businesses lowering flags as he went.