- Special Prosecutor Will Be Appointed in Cabell County Regarding State Police Investigation of Mayor's Sick Leave Payment to Skip Holbrook
- Q and A with Councilman Caserta: Mayor Needs to be Held Accountable, Independent Audit Necessary
- Q and A with Mayor Steve Williams: Audits ALWAYS have Findings....
- Bid Specifics Revealed in Huntington Street Sweeping Program
- UPDATED...State Auditor Citied Lack of Adequate Policies, Controls for Some Huntington Financial Materials, 2013 and 2014
- Donations Needed for Guyandotte Christmas Open House Planned Dec. 23
- The ACLU of West Virginia Urges Governor Tomblin and Legislature to Enact Reforms to Keep Truant Children Out of Juvenile Court
- "My Brother, My Brother & Me" Sunday Night at City Hall Auditorium
- Council Approves KYOVA Grant Application
- PARALLEL UNIVERSE: Lincoln Electric Celebrates 81 Uninterrupted Years of Paying Employee Profit-Sharing Bonus
Council Members Complain of Blocked Street Access
At large council member Rebecca Thacker stressed that "people living by their own laws... cause safety problems for people with mobility issues. We have a right to get around too."
Paul Davis, president of Downtown Huntington Partners and general manager of the Transit Authority, told HNN, "We see it all the time. It makes a differences getting people off buses and vans."
At large council woman Rebecca Thacker allowed herself to be the subject of our image gallery to demonstrate accessibility issues for the disabled. First, she cross the intersection between City Hall and the Cabell County Courthouse in her motorized chair. After returning, she then showed the process of loading a disable individual into TTA's Dial-a-Ride van.