Church Street Park in downtown Nashville officially reopened last week and it has already begun to hum with new activity.
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
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WPLN's Metro reporter takes your question and reports the answer.4
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Your Metro Questions Answered
All Metro Stories
Noise from the Nashville Fairgrounds Speedway has long been a source of conflict. But a new study presented to the fairgrounds’ board offers options for a quieter racetrack.
Mayor John Cooper’s office has released a new report outlining nine recommendations to increase affordable housing in Nashville that sets a deadline of 2024 to increase the city’s stock significantly.
The Metro Public Health Department has announced a pilot program to send out text messages about spikes in overdose activity. It hopes the program, which was developed by the Partnership to End Addiction, will reach individuals at risk of suffering an overdose.
What’s the mayor’s role? Who’s advising him? WPLN’s Ambriehl Crutchfield lays out the key players.
WPLN’s Ambriehl Crutchfield sat down with the council’s budget and finance chair, Kyontzè Toombs, to discuss her priorities for city spending, including police, and why she tries to avoid playing politics.
Some Nashville residents are calling on the city council to increase funding for Gideon’s Army and for the support staff within Metro Nashville Public Schools. They’re also asking officials to expand the role that residents play in the budget process.
Nashville residents will soon get a mic to let elected officials know what they think of Mayor John Cooper’s proposed budget.
Middle Tennessee nonprofits that serve marginalized groups are seeing more revenue. But a recent study finds it hasn’t been enough to keep up with increasing expenses.
A referendum on Nashville’s local government threatens to drastically change the city’s operations and make it harder to undo changes in the future.