JACKSON — Today, Governor Tate Reeves signed a new executive order establishing a statewide shelter-in-place for Mississippi to slow the spread of COVID-19 and protect the health of all who call our state home.
At their regular Tuesday meeting last week, the Greenville Public School District board of trustees voted unanimously to approve appraisal agreements with Keys Claims Consultants, LLC and a public adjuster agreement with Adam Posan.
This is my first week back in my office at the Delta Democrat-Times in over two weeks, and I wasn’t on vacation.
On March 13, I had a normal Friday at work and even when 5 p.m. came, I was excited for the weekend.
As we made our way through town doing our job of reporting the news about the response to the COVID-19 pandemic, we had occasion to keep a mental note of businesses that seemed to operating outside the mandates handed down from the Mayor’s office two Tuesdays ago.
Greenville’s river crest is on the rise, and will reach its highest peak of the year thus far.
The Mississippi River reached flood stage last week, which has happened every month this year.
As of Tuesday afternoon, the Greenville gauge measured at 51.2 feet, which is a few feet higher than its 48-foot flood stage.
Phillip Riggins, the produce manager of the Stop-N-Shop in Leland, comes to work everyday and does his job, just as usual.
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.