The City of Greenville and Washington County has plans to lend its support in helping to maintain the upkeep of sites in its local Greenville Public School District.
The uncertainty of where one’s next meal is coming from has long existed in the lives of many, but that uncertainty seems to be felt now more than ever.
The Greenville Public School District’s board of trustees conducted their regularly Tuesday meeting in which some officials and administrators elected to attend via Zoom — an application which allows for quality video and audio conferencing.
Due to the coronavirus, pastors and clergymen throughout Washington County have been unable to provide face-to-face spiritual leadership to members of their flock.
Amidst the banning of gatherings of 10 or more people in the City of Greenville, restaurants are facing a crisis that may determine their future viability.
Sid Guest, co-owner of Stamson’s, and Allison Nimrod, owner of Sherman’s, have adjusted their business plans to cope with the current environment.
True to its philanthropic form even in the most unpredictable of times, the Community Foundation of Washington County (CFWC) has established the COVID-19 Community Relief Fund under the umbrella at the Community Foundation.
The Mississippi River has reached flood stage once again in the Queen City, which has happened every month this year thus far.
Washington County area schools are taking initiatives to make sure students don’t lose significant academic momentum as public schools throughout the state have been ordered to remain closed until April 17.
Local authorities are investigating a weekend house fire that left one local man dead.
At about 6:30 a.m. Saturday, the Greenville Fire Department and the Greenville Police Department were dispatched to a house fire at 517 E. Moore St.
Once the fire was extinguished, firefighters found a male body inside the home.
First Baptist Church Pastor Matt Alexander is organizing a curbside lunch pickup for school-aged youth twice a week while children are out of school.
Governor Tate Reeves announced Thursday morning all public schools in Mississippi will be closed through April 17 due to the COVID-19 pandemic.