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Moving to charlottesville, virginia?
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About: charlottesville, virginia

Charlottesville was named in honor of the queen consort of King George III, Charlotte of Mecklenburg Strelitz. The city is best known as the home of two of the founding fathers and three former US Presidents, Thomas Jefferson, James Madison, and James Monroe. Charlottesville is also famous for Monticello, Thomas Jefferson's notorious mountain home. Monticello is a World Heritage Site and attracts almost 500,000 tourists each year.

Population: 49049
Local Newspapers: The Daily Progress
Local Sports Teams: Virginia Cavaliers Richmond Braves Richmond Kickers Richmond Renegades Richmond Roosters
Local Colleges: University of Virginia

Zip Codes associated with charlottesville, virginia: 22901 22902 22903 22911
Towns/Cities near charlottesville, virginia : Crozet Woolen Mills Oak Terrace Squire Hill

Charlottesville News
Possible neo-Nazi threat exposed by May slayings among ranks

The friendship of the four young roommates - though cemented in the dark trappings of an obscure neo-Nazi group called Atomwaffen Division - never seemed destined for bloodshed. One was described as a former science nerd, serving in the Florida National Guard.

Billy Joel dons Star of David jacket during NYC show encore

Billy Joel wore a bright yellow Star of David on his black suit during an encore at Madison Square Garden. Monday's performance by "The Piano Man" came more than a week after a rally by neo-Nazis and other groups in Charlottesville, Virginia, ended in deadly violence against counterprotesters.

Historians: Confederate emblem 'symbol of racial terror'

Historians in Mississippi say the Confederate battle emblem is a "symbol of racial terror" that needs to be stripped from the state flag. Thirty-four professors released a statement this week saying they expect questions from students about the recent white nationalist march in Charlottesville, Virginia, where some participants carried the rebel flag.

Civil War lessons often depend on where the classroom is

The Civil War lessons taught to American students often depend on where the classroom is, with schools presenting accounts of the conflict that vary from state to state and even district to district. Some schools emphasize states' rights in addition to slavery and stress how economic and cultural differences stoked tensions between North and South.

Grads returning diplomas to protest Falwella s Trump support

Some graduates of Liberty University say they're returning their diplomas to the evangelical school to denounce President Jerry Falwell Jr.'s latest show of support for Donald Trump. The students organized the effort after Falwell, in tweets and interviews, defended the president's response to a white nationalist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, that led to deadly violence.

Anger over rally violence boils over in Charlottesville

Protesters yell during the Charlottesville City Council meeting Monday, Aug. 21, 2017, in Charlottesville, Va. Anger boiled over at the first Charlottesville City Council meeting since a white nationalist rally in the city descended into violent chaos, with some residents screaming and cursing at councilors Monday night and calling for their resignations.

Florida rally: Hundreds seek removal of Confederate monument

Several hundred supporters of Black Lives Matter and others rallied Monday evening in a city on Florida's Gulf Coast to demand the removal of a Confederate monument that has stood for decades outside a courthouse. The protest also drew a smaller number of people to the city of Bradenton who wanted the monument, now clad in protective plywood, to stay.

Man arrested trying to plant explosives on Confederate statue in Houston, police say

A Houston man has been arrested after he was allegedly caught trying to plant explosives on a Confederate statue at a Houston park, authorities said Monday. Prosecutors allege 25-year-old Andrew Schneck was caught on Saturday evening near a statue of Richard Dowling, a lieutenant in the Confederate army.

Paul Ryan: Leaders must push beyond 'passions of moment'

The nation's leaders "have an obligation" to steer the country past "the passions of the moment," House Speaker Paul Ryan said Monday in remarks that didn't explicitly criticize President Donald Trump's handling of this month's deadly clash in Charlottesville, Virginia. The written statement by Ryan, R-Wis., came six days after Trump used a news conference to say "both sides" were to blame for the Charlottesville violence, in which neo-Nazis and other right-wing groups clashed with counter-protesters.

Barcelona attack driver still at large, identity confirmed

Security was stepped up for the m... Jerry Lewis, the rubber-faced comedian and director whose fundraising telethons became as famous as his hit movies, has died. Jerry Lewis, the rubber-faced comedian and director whose fundraising telethons became as famous as his hit movies, has died.

The Latest: Trump to address nation Monday on Afghanistan

The White House says Trump will speak to the country on Monday at 9 p.m. EDT from Fort Myer in Arlington, Virginia. Trump and his national security team met Friday at the Camp David presidential retreat in Maryland to reach agreement on a strategy.

Free speech supporters: Outnumbered, but rally was a success

Supporters of a small, conservative "free speech rally" held Saturday in Boston said despite being outnumbered by tens of thousands of counterprotesters, their event was a success. Demonstrators protesting against racism and white supremacy had descended upon historic Boston Common, dwarfing the rally's few dozen attendees and leading to what appeared to be an abrupt end of the event.

Mnuchin defends Trumpa s reaction to Charlottesville violence

Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin, under fire from Yale classmates and Jewish critics of President Donald Trump, strongly defended the president's equivocating response to the racially charged violence in Charlottesville, Virginia, in a written statement this weekend. "I strongly condemn the actions of those filled with hate and with the intent to harm others," Mnuchin said in a statement on Saturday.

1979 Klan-Nazi attack survivor hopes for a a justice rivera

The Rev. Nelson Johnson needs no reminders of the massacre of five of his labor-activist friends almost 40 years ago - he still has the faded scar on his left arm, left by a Nazi who stabbed him as white supremacists descended on a march for workers through black neighborhoods in Greensboro.

not Real News: a look at what didn't happen this week updated

A roundup of some of the most popular, but completely untrue, headlines of the week. None of these stories are legit, even though they were shared widely on social media.

Trump to skip Kennedy honours ceremony to avoid - distraction'

President Donald Trump and his wife Melania will not take part in events for this year's Kennedy Center Honors arts awards, so those taking part can celebrate "without any political distraction", the White House said. Past presidents and first ladies traditionally host a White House reception in the hours before the Kennedy Center gala, which they would then watch from seats high above the stage.

The Latest: Hundreds in downtown Atlanta march to King home

A diverse crowd of several hundred people marched from downtown Atlanta to the home of the late Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. in protest of white supremacists and other hate groups surfacing across America.

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