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A downtown Charleston restaurant has been accused of violating a statewide order banning late-night alcohol sales during the ongoing coronavirus pandemic after an alleged incident on New Year's Eve.
Connie Boles of Gosnell & Company Marketing & Event Management on Thursday was charged with one count of forgery in connection with the license application she submitted for the seventh edition of Bacon and Bourbon.
So long as well-capitalized restaurants continue to flout the law instead of fighting it, a desperately needed revenue source will likely remain out of small independent restaurants’ reach.
The latest executive order from Gov. Henry McMaster includes a no-congregating rule that could leave some small bars without room for their customers and could force some to close, hospitality industry leaders said Tuesday.
On the evening of Saturday, Feb. 8, the Charleston fest was scheduled to transform the Charleston Area Convention Center into a bacchanal of fine swine snackery and brown liquor. But just a few hours prior to the event's kick-off, ticket holders had received emails informing them that the imminent party would have to be rescheduled.
“No Bacon and Bourbon Tonight” read the subject line of an email Bacon and Bourbon ticketholders received just hours before the event.
A brewing battle over renewing liquor licenses in Columbia could create new hurdles for bars to meet statewide if they want to keep selling martinis, margaritas and shots of whiskey.
When Charleston's newest brewery/pizza restaurant opens on Friday, it won't be able to serve beer.
A long-running dispute with the state over illegal gambling machines has shut down Richard's Bar & Grill.
Richard's Bar & Grill remains open while its owner challenges the S.C. Department of Revenue's plan to revoke licenses to sell alcohol, because of illegal gambling devices seized in 2017.