Larry Murray, an Army veteran and a leader at the S.C. Department of Motor Vehicles, will be executive director at the Patriots Point Naval & Maritime Museum in Mount Pleasant.
Charleston International Airport's only nonstop transcontinental airline will start offering flights six days a week in June.
One property shares similarities with several other proposed hotels nearby, but the two others represent a less familiar approach: developing vacant lots on upper Meeting Street.
South Carolina should see 31 hotels with about 3,500 rooms open before the end of the 2019. Across the U.S., the volume of hotel projects in development is in its seventh consecutive year of growth.
Cecil Williams got tired of waiting. The 81-year-old Orangeburg photographer has been spending long days printing and hanging photos and arranging exhibits in anticipation of opening the area's first civil rights museum.
Led by the state's first nonstop transatlantic flight offering, Charleston International smashed a previous record for the most passengers in April.
A new replacement lot is planned farther up the peninsula, but it's not ready yet. Until then, HOP riders will park in a smaller lot next to the current site.
The largest hotel operator in the world is now firmly in the home-sharing business, and its new slate of short-term rentals features South Carolina properties.
From a certified early childhood "Fab Lab," to an exhibit modeled after Charleston's port, museum leaders have plans to completely transform the Children's Museum of the Lowcountry into a "cutting edge" facility.
The S.C. Aquarium is the third museum in the state and the sixth aquarium in the U.S. to receive the award.
Historic Charleston Foundation is taking a city zoning board decision to court, continuing a now months-long debate over whether a 252-room lodging should be allowed on a part of the peninsula already home to several large hotels.
More tourists, business travelers and new residents will nearly double the existing number of passengers at Charleston International to almost 8 million by 2028.
A 10-year plan for Charleston International will be laid out for board members this week, and part of that vision will include the next major construction project in just a couple of years as …
Henry Louis Gates, Jr., whose documentary series on Reconstruction aired last month on PBS, will be in Charleston this Thursday for a "fireside chat" with the IAAM's chief curator.
The new task force, which met for the first time Friday, has little time to waste. It's expected to bring a proposal to City Council by the end of this month.
A group of 13 members and one alternate will, over the next several weeks, tackle one of Charleston's most talked-about topics: the growing number of hotel developments on the peninsula.
Three rehabilitated sea turtles will return to their ocean home Wednesday morning. The public is invited to join and encouraged to dress up in their best Harry Potter garb, in honor of the turtles' names: Voldemort, Scabbers and Dumbledore.
Spectators who drive to the 2019 U.S Women's Open Championship at the Country Club of Charleston will be shuttled from Citadel Mall about six miles away, organizers said Tuesday.
To celebrate the opening, management at the new West Ashley hotel has offered a 50 percent discount at its restaurant for people who work in the food and beverage or hospitality industry.
An adviser to President Trump has said the White House plans to rein in U.S. tourism to the communist-controlled island and "steer Americans' dollars away from the Cuban regime."
Steelmaking giant Nucor Corp. has pledged $2.5 million to Charleston’s International African American Museum, the largest gift announced so far this year.
The group, which will include representatives from City Council, the lodging industry and preservation groups, will be asked to present recommendations at Council's May 28 meeting.
Yellowstone has Old Faithful, Gettysburg has the battlefield, the Grand Canyon has its namesake gorge. But the Reconstruction Era National Historical Park, though it does include several physical sites, highlights something much more abstract.
The city's tourism leaders hope a new experience-driven format will bring more traffic to the center, which has seen visitation decrease even as tourist numbers climb.
People keep flocking to the Lowcountry, and Charleston International keeps growing.
The newly-announced contribution follows two other major donations the museum has received over the last few months.
Visitors to Charleston International soon will be greeted with a new name on the passenger terminal.
In its filing, the group argues that the museum authority's legal obligations to maintain the Clamagore preclude it from moving forward with possible plans to use it as a fishing ground.
Unique to the project is a private party agreement the developer signed last year with the Historic Ansonborough Neighborhood Association, which limits the number of units to 115.
The late U.S. Sen. Ernest F. "Fritz" Hollings will be laid to rest Tuesday, but his name could live on at Charleston International.
A new travel tool which the founder describes as a "mix between TripAdvisor and Match.com" is now available in Charleston, and local participation is fueling the content.
The next proposal for slowing hotel growth on the peninsula, which could come before City Council before the end of the month, could also expand the qualifications for a hotel to be considered "full service."
Parts of McLeod Plantation will be used to "support operational aspects" of the golf tournament, including the welcome center and two parking areas.
A Utah resident who engineered the 2011 purchase of a failed seaside resort off Hilton Head Island was charged Tuesday with defrauding investors and the Beaufort County tax collector.
"There will be no burlesque shows or stripper poles in Charleston," said D. Mark Wyant, the owner of the boutique Saint Hotels.
Other metrics, like hotel room nights sold, also reached new heights in 2018, according to figures from the College of Charleston, but some measures, like attraction attendance and hotel occupancy, went down for the first time in several years.
A Google Flights check this morning revealed a major deal: early next month, round-trip tickets for British Airways' new nonstop route between Charleston and London's Heathrow Airport are showing fares of less than $600.
With the crowd packed full of business and tourism leaders and arriving passengers streaming by, all wondering what was going on, Simon Brooks walked to the lectern at Charleston International…
By around 9:30 p.m. on Thursday, Charleston International Airport and British Airways will have made history. The path to that touchdown was a long one, going back years and even decades.
A preservation group had appealed the decision, citing "the developing threat of a monoculture of use in this important part of our city."
Major U.S. airlines are experiencing some delays Monday following a technical glitch at a third-part vendor.
Charleston’s status as an international city gets a lift this week.
Concerns over a glut of downtown hotel projects were rekindled in February after a request to build a 252-room property at Meeting and Woolfe streets was approved.
For anyone who closely followed the Medal of Honor Museum’s saga, the conflict was abundantly clear. What’s less known is the months-long meltdown that led to its unraveling.
A proposed addition to the city's tourism ordinance would penalize guides for blocking the public walkways during downtown tours.
Winter didn't nip into the number of travelers flying in and out of Charleston Internationalt.
Three former family-owned retail stores are poised to become mixed-use developments that place first-floor storefronts and boutique hotel businesses in one building. The Board of Architectural Review will vote on plans for one of them this week.
In a former cavernous auto shop at Charleston International Airport, walls now create new food preparation and storage rooms, walk-in refrigerators and freezers line the walls and a 35-foot di…
The Magnolia Cemetery Trust recently moved to lift its ban on commercial tours for Bulldog Tours, thanks in part to the company's pledge to share a portion of its ticket proceeds with the cemetery.
Parking at South Carolina's busiest airport has gotten a little more tight in recent years as new flights, new destinations and new airlines add to the growing passenger counts.