Charly Haley covers city government for the Grand Forks Herald. As night reporter, she also has many general assignments. Before working at the Herald, she was a reporter at the Jamestown Sun and interned at The Forum of Fargo-Moorhead, Detroit Lakes Newspapers and the St. Cloud Times. Haley is a graduate of Minnesota State University Moorhead, and her hometown is Sartell, Minn.
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The Grand Forks Downtown Development Association announced an end of the summer concert this week. Rockin’ on the Red, scheduled for Sept. 20, will feature bands The Front Fenders and...
After a day-long union meeting, employees of J.R. Simplot went on strike, picketing outside the potato processing plant in Grand Forks at about 6 p.m. Monday. The strike came shortly after an employee vote to reject the company’s contract offer, which included longer shifts and altered benefits, union officials said. The vote was 108 to 37.
Each week, Herald reporter Charly Haley answers your questions about local government, laws and other local topics.
Since federal regulations prevent UND students from flying unmanned aircraft systems outdoors, the university has had to find creative ways for students studying UAS to practice.
When Janelle Olson and her 83-year-old mother have visited Grand Forks in recent summers to check on family-owned property, they’ve found rotting groceries, empty alcohol bottles and homeless people living in the vacant buildings.
As the Kennedy Bridge and Sorlie Bridge are rehabilitated in coming years, there may be a few custom features added to the designs.
BNSF Railway is holding off on increasing the speed limit of trains passing though Devils Lake, according to Sen. John Hoeven, R-N.D. The company had planned to double the speed...
Against the advice of the police and fire chiefs, a Grand Forks City Council committee recommended allowing participants in an upcoming race to swim across the Red River without requiring...
Acme Tools is requesting reimbursement from the city of Grand Forks after a layer of dirt found on land bought from the city caused unexpected costs for developing the land.
After some funding confusion, City Council members recommended swapping federal grant money sources Monday so Red River Valley Habitat for Humanity can pay for its most recently built affordable house. The Grand Forks City Council Finance/Development Committee recommended the city use $40,000 in unassigned Community Development Block Grant funds to cover a loan for construction costs at 617 N. 24th Street in Grand Forks.