Early voting in Tennessee starts Wednesday, and voters heading to the polls might notice some people inside the voting room watching. This is not abnormal — and they are not random people. In fact, these “poll watchers” have an established role under Tennessee law.
We’re sure you have a lot of questions about voting this November — especially about how the process will work amid a pandemic. Are you confused about the rules for voting absentee? Did you send in a ballot? How did it go? Are you planning to go to the polls and wondering what to expect? […]
Metro Nashville spends close to $1 million a year on current and former councilmembers health insurance — a perk they can get for life if they serve eight years. But a proposal before the Metro Council would greatly curb the benefit.
Last year, a Curious Nashville reader noticed an unusual sign on the side of the road. Like many of the most intriguing questions we receive, answering it demanded a visit to the site. WPLN News contributor Tasha Lemley took up the search.
Sassafras trees often go unnoticed in forests, so we were surprised by the seemingly keen eye of one Curious Nashville listener, Stacy Widelitz.
As tens of thousands of Tennesseans file for unemployment — many for the first time ever — the process can be fraught, complex and downright confusing. We’ll do our best to answer as many questions as we can, with help from experts.
Are you a curious Nashvillian in search of an unconventional tour of some of our city’s stranger sites? If so, we have a fabulous option for you.
We want to better understand cellphone alerts, so we’re using our Curious Nashville tool to ask for your help.
Nestled in the northwest corridor of Nashville, with lush greenery and rolling hills, the Bordeaux community offers a quiet existence just 10 minutes from the hustle of downtown. For decades, the predominantly African American community has been home to many working- and middle-class families, along with pockets of affluent doctors and administrators from the city’s historically black colleges and universities. […]
About an hour east of Nashville, the scenic little town of Granville would love to become widely known as the “Mayberry” of Tennessee.