Citizen Vinyl’s vision extends past vinyl manufacturing and includes a role as a community hub and center for creative collaboration.
The new company, which will be called Gannett, will be focused on establishing a business model that puts digital offerings first.
GateHouse Media, which owns more than 150 newspapers in the U.S. and is backed by an investment company, plans to buy Gannett Co., the second largest newspaper company in the U.S.
Also, Asheville has organized a chapter of the American Institute of Graphic Arts, and more.
Who's driving the renewed interest in vinyl records? Millennials.
Four journalists lost their jobs in Wednesday's layoffs, including reporter Mark Barrett, who started at the newspaper in 1986.
Also, the Asheville Fringe Festival is in full swing, and much more.
Also, there's new construction action on Carolina Lane at the site of a building collapse five years ago, and more.
Three more newsroom jobs are being cut at the newspaper.
The newspaper plans to lease back space and remain, while the entire interior is renovated for new tenants.
Buncombe commissioners have been at odds with Buncombe County Sheriff Van Duncan before; most recently over Duncan's proposal for a new jail, which commissioners have opposed.
Hundreds of residents attended a Wednesday night meeting to vent their anger.
The number of employees working out of the Asheville Citizen-Times building at 14 O'Henry Ave. has been cut dramatically over the past decade.
Asheville airport officials are set to begin studies that could lead to construction on expanding the terminal building in a couple of years.
A Weaverville woman well-known for playing Mrs. Claus at Craggy Mountain Line died recently, and more.
Carolina Commentary encourages news organizations to share their editorials.
Also, Hi-Wire has replaced a pale ale with a new IPA as a year-round flagship beer, and more.
Also, the Asheville Art Museum is planning to open temporary offices on Biltmore Avenue, and much more.
The latest round of newspaper layoffs is more evidence of the unstoppable decline in print advertising.
Also, Crucible bar in the River Arts District is open, and much more.
In her new job, Hardy will oversee the news-gathering efforts of four newspapers.
Awtry oversaw a dramatic newsroom reorganization and oversaw another round of layoffs during his short tenure.
The DMV has promised to make up for initially turning Reba Bowser away.
It's a lame story, the daily newspaper can't seem to get enough of it. Why? Because it brings precious website clicks.
The newspaper is fighting a losing battle: steep price increases drive down the sale of single copies of the newspaper.
Also, the Asheville Convention and Visitors Bureau revises hotel occupancy numbers for October, and much more.
Just last year, the Asheville Citizen-Times laid off two employees and forced several others out through a "reorganization."
Gannett environmental reporter Tonya Maxwell will replace Ostendorff as the Citizen-Times' investigative reporter.
Also, Asheville's first home built from recycled shipping containers is finished and Bold Rock Hard Cider looks to Buncombe County for temporary production facility space.
Do migrant residents’ connection to this region make them “part of this community,” or do they remain apart, as problems for the rest of “us” to solve?
Clark is the third former Citizen-Times reporter to return to Gannett in recent weeks.
Also, former Asheville Citizen-Times reporter Joel Burgess is set to return the newspaper on Monday.
Robinson, who started at the newspaper in the late 1960s, covered everything from sports to religion.
Veteran reporter Barbara Blake and photographer John Coutlakis bid farewell in two very different columns, one nostalgic, one gut-wrenching.
The Citizen-Times has yet to explain who is doing what under the "newsroom of the future" reorganization, but a few roles are clear.
At least one email circulating among Asheville business leaders strikes a note of concern and urges people to contact the Citizen-Times.
At least four newsroom employees have decided not to reapply for their jobs, including reporter Barbara Blake, who has been at the newspaper for four decades.
The likely results? The remaining copy editors in Asheville will be re-assigned, and more editing errors.
David Forbes says the union drive is "far from over."
So the news is free when it is deemed important, such as times of record-breaking snowfall, but you pay when it's not?
Gannett closed the Citizen-Times printing plant back in 2008 and cut 60 jobs.
Dave Neill says the Citizen-Times plus USA Today equals better news coverage.
Layoffs at the Asheville Citizen-Times, a shocking "Daily Show" interview with a conservative activist and a shake-up at Mountain Xpress all made news.
Josh Awtry has won praise and notice for energizing The Coloradoan, Gannett's newspaper in Fort Collins, Colo.
Word on the street is that the Gannett-owned Asheville Citizen-Times will be one of the papers to see the 12-14 pages of USA Today content.
Today is the first day on the job for Dave Neill, who arrives after another round of layoffs.
Hammer has been publisher of the Citizen-Times since 2007.
The basic job requirement: don't make waves.
Jim Romenesko notes the ass-kissing apology following the newspapers' request for names of gun-permit holders.