Chris St. Clair | Nashville Public Radio

Chris St. Clair

Chris St. Clair was an intern at Nashville Public Radio during fall 2017.

Tony Gonzalez / WPLN

Google is picking up the pace on its troubled Fiber rollout in Nashville.  

The company announced Wednesday that 10 new neighborhoods can now access the high-speed Internet service.

Chris St. Clair / WPLN

$5.2 billion dollars — that’s how much the Mayor's new transit proposal will cost. It includes light rail, bus rapid transit and an underground tunnel beneath Nashville's already-congested downtown. Funding the most expensive project in Metro history is going take some fancy footwork. 

Only a handful of Nashville’s official historical markers recognize contemporary achievements, but the city is getting another.

Chris St. Clair / WPLN

Staffing is the latest hurdle facing Nashville’s growing hospitality industry, which is set to add over 100 restaurants and more than 3,000 hotel rooms by the end of next year.

A sparsely attended career fair at Music City Center on Tuesday reflects a much bigger problem facing the city.

courtesy Constance Toliver

A new project by the state is trying to reconnect families with loved ones who disappeared years ago.

Thomas R Machnitzki / Via Wikipedia

A panel of Tennessee lawmakers tasked with helping solve Civil Rights era crimes heard testimonies for the first time on Thursday.

The meeting illuminated the frequent challenges investigators face in reopening cases that went cold decades ago.

Chris St. Clair / WPLN

Country quartet Little Big Town was inducted into Nashville’s Walk of Fame on Thursday alongside a pair of slightly more obscure inductees.

Thomas Ryman and Lula Naff were also awarded stars on the downtown walkway for their contributions to the legendary Ryman Auditorium.

Bill Steber / Nashville Symphony

A collection of violins once played by Holocaust victims is coming to Music City next year.

Chris St. Clair / WPLN

Nashville is becoming a destination for some Florida residents fleeing Hurricane Irma - like Javier Santana.

Santana has lived in Coral Gables for the last 40 years, but he says he’s never seen a storm like this one.

Chris St. Clair / WPLN

Some Nashville public housing residents on dialysis will soon have their treatments delivered to their doorstep.

The first class of technicians trained to provide in-home dialysis graduated last week from a Metro Development and Housing Agency job training program.

The graduation marks a step towards eliminating the long journeys made by patients each week.