Residents in Nashville have a short window left to give their input on how they’d like Metro’s council and school districts broken up.
Nash In The KnowAnswering your questions about Nashville's government, transit, housing and how the city works
You have questions about Nashville’s government — how decisions are made and how all these policies impact your life. That’s what Nash In The Know is all about. You help create a weekly to-do list of what stories we cover.
So how does this work? You submit questions or story ideas. Our Metro Reporter, Ambriehl Crutchfield, will review them and determine what we’re able to cover and when’s the best time to report the story. From time to time, we may ask your neighbors to weigh in with a voting round on our website. Then we get to work reporting!
Look for the stories on the radio, web, social media or all of the above!
You ask a question.2
While you're on this page, check out what we've already covered.3
WPLN's Metro reporter takes your question and reports the answer.4
You've made your neighbors smarter by asking your question!
Your Metro Questions Answered
All Metro Stories
A special committee created to study Nashville’s services for veterans says the city is “veteran-friendly” but not necessarily “veteran-ready,” meaning Nashville has some resources in place but not enough. And those it has focus mainly on people in crisis.
Claudia Wright moved to the Clay Mill Station subdivision eight years ago.
A new ordinance banning open containers of alcohol on unenclosed party vehicles is forcing party vehicle operators to shake up the way they’ve been running their businesses.
A renovated Nashville Fairgrounds Speedway would be the last piece of a near-total-makeover of the city’s fairgrounds and allow for the return of top-tier NASCAR racing.
A local cyclist asked WPLN’s #NashInTheKnow about the future of micromobility in the city. That includes electric bicycles like BCycle, which recently returned to the city with 175 bikes, and electric scooters, which Nashville has multiple vendors for, that put out up to 500 scooters each on local streets.
The Nashville board that oversees the Fairgrounds has yet another opening.
In its first meeting in December, Nashville’s Metro Council will decide whether the city should put $10 million in federal COVID-19 relief into the city’s fund for affordable housing.
Metro is considering funding to monitor homeless encampments with security cameras.
The Jefferson Street Cap project hopes to reverse the economic harm done by the construction of Interstate 40 and make way for more green space and foot traffic. But this month, public forums about a future land bridge in North Nashville have been postponed.