Summerville’s proposal for an updated unified development ordinance — the document that guides growth in the town — gets so many things right.
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The Harmony project, which was to include more than 200 homes by national firm D.R. Horton, faces an uncertain future because of new city flood regulations in West Ashley's flood-prone Church Creek drainage basin.
For the past nine years, the ministry — operated by Pointe North Church in Moncks Corner — has repaired more than 900 Berkeley County homes where residents couldn't afford to do things like replace cracked floors or repair holes in roofs.
Charleston Councilwoman Carol Jackson is hoping to convince the other 11 members and Mayor John Tecklenburg to approve another moratorium for James and Johns islands, but only in the Special Flood Hazard Area, a Federal Emergency Management Agency designation for land with a high risk of flooding.
Folly Beach is currently considering a plan to keep construction and development away from the marshes on its back side, a relatively new approach to protecting an important coastal resource.
Sears closed its last big-box store in Charleston this year, but the retail giant's legacy lives on in a handful of catalog-ordered "kit homes" scattered across the Uptown.
In the eight months since the town of Hollywood's crumbling sewer system sprung a leak that spewed millions of gallons of sewage, no clear solution has been found. A Post and Courier investigation found a bevy of issues led to the town's current sewer crisis and stalled its resolution.
Berkeley County residents are concerned that development of an 800-acre historic plantation will ruin the character of the area.
Charleston is exploring whether it should create a special financing district in the Church Creek area of West Ashley to generate funds for multi-million dollar drainage projects there.
Another hotel could replace a dilapidated property in a rapidly changing section of upper Meeting Street.