The city of Camden has received good news regarding financing for its proposed sports complex.
Miss Camden and Miss Camden Teen will be joined by city employees Robbie Truesdale and Mark Proctor in special recognitions at Camden City Council's Tuesday morning meeting.
Members of the Camden Lions Club, in keeping with the international club president's commitment to plant 1 million trees worldwide, did their part in December, planting several trees in Boykin Park.
Herbert Farber and the Camden Committee for Responsible Government Inc. (CCRG) filed an action at the Kershaw County Courthouse Wednesday seeking a permanent injunction against the city of Camden. The injunction would stop the city from using hospitality tax funds to construct a proposed sports complex that could be run by the YMCA of Columbia.
Camden's having an S.C. Department of Transportation (SCDOT) approved, enforceable truck route is another step closer to becoming a reality.
Camden City Council member Alfred Mae Drakeford has been appointed to the National League of Cities' (NLC) 2012 Human Development Steering Committee. The Human Development committee is responsible for developing policy positions on issues involving social services, children and learning, poverty and income support, employment and workforce development, equal opportunity, Social Security and seniors, individuals with disabilities, public health care, mental health parity and immigration reform.
Bruce Little took all of a minute to make his report Tuesday night.
A new website on one side, a new Facebook page and accompanying blog on the other are reframing the debate about a proposed city of Camden-built, possibly YMCA of Columbia-run sports complex.
Bruce Little, the chairman of the Camden Municipal Election Commission (CMES), is scheduled to speak at Tuesday's Camden City Council meeting. The meeting begins at 6:30 p.m. following a 5 p.m. work session. Both meetings are open to the public and are held on the second floor of Camden City Hall on Lyttleton Street.
Dot Goodwin said she was in Camden's city hall when Camden City Council was discussing the then-pending hospitality tax several years ago when she noticed something.
Camden City Council focused on financial reports and electric utility projects during its Dec. 13 work session. The meeting was a split one, starting at 5 p.m. ahead of a long 6:30 p.m. regular meeting and picking up again around 8 p.m. that evening. Rickie Tiller of Cantey, Tiller, Pierce & Green LLP, presented a brief report on the city's Fiscal Year 2011 audit. Assistant City Manager Mel Pearson followed Tiller's report with a fiscal year-end report of his own. Those reports were given in the first half of the work session. Bronson followed the ...
In February 1974, New York Magazine published a long, in-depth article about the fight between the then-current backers of the existing New York Coliseum and the supporters of a proposed convention center. Among the supporters: Mayor John Lindsay. About half-way through the story, readers are introduced to someone helping the opponents of the proposed project: Herbert J. Farber. Opponents hired his public relations firm to "immediately begin orchestrating the resistance," according to writer Nicholas Pileggi.
S.C. Supreme Court Chief Justice Jean Toal was a special guest of the Camden Rotary Club at its weekly meeting Thursday, speaking to the crowd of Rotarians on a variety of issues facing the state's judicial system.
Camden Mayor Jeffrey Graham, 29, his voice strained, told a packed-to-capacity crowd at Camden City Hall Tuesday night that he deliberately chose to return to Camden after college because he "believes in the people that raised me in this community to be who I am today."
The city of Camden and the Camden Parks and Trees Commission honored local outreach organizations during a special Arbor Day tree dedication ceremony Friday at Monument Square.
The city of Camden will present "Citizens Planning College" a program that will teach the "ins and outs" of city planning in Camden.
Harold Williams "Bill" Funderburk Jr., a retired attorney and owner of Books on Broad, is Camden's newest municipal judge.
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