Concerns about what neighbors described as repeated disruptive block parties at a Jackson Avenue chicken wings restaurant led the Coliseum Square Association to withhold its support for a liquor license at the establishment Monday night.
Although the Sewerage and Water Board quickly repaired a leak that was flooding the 2300 block of Calhoun Street with gushing water, they left a hole filled with loose rocks in its place and did not address the more serious problems with the cracked and sinking roadway, Bill Capo of our partners at WWL-TV finds in this followup:
Two Dante Street homes will be among the properties facing demolition today in a hearing before the city’s Neighborhood Conservation District Committee, according to the Preservation Resource Center.
The Coliseum Square Association will be discussing a proposed alcohol license for Finger Lick’n Wings at 739 Jackson Avenue, as well as hearing the zoning committee’s report on proposed land-use changes all around the neighborhood at tonight’s meeting, which will be held at 6:30 p.m. at the Bridge Lounge, 1201 Magazine Street.
This month, Mayor Mitch Landrieu made a serious and necessary concession. In delivering the welcoming address for the Bipartisan Policy Center, he conceded that, generally speaking, there is too much government regulation.
Lycée Français de la Nouvelle-Orléans has leased the St. Francis of Assisi school building at State and Patton in Uptown New Orleans as its new location, according to an announcement made early Monday.
Leaders of two French-immersion public charter schools in Uptown New Orleans, Audubon Charter School and Lycée Français de la Nouvelle Orléans, both made efforts this week to dispute allegations that their admissions procedures favor students from wealthy families.
More than 40 of New Orleans’ finest po-boy purveyors will all be pushing the boundaries of the city’s signature sandwich on Sunday at the annual Oak Street Po-Boy Festival.
An international student from Gambia in Tulane’s School of Continuing Studies was detained by the Department of Homeland Security in October on fugitive charges from Massachusetts and a visa that expired 23 years ago, according to an article by Rae Abbott in The Hullabaloo student newspaper.
Apparently, many of us dread switching hairdressers even more than breaking up with a boyfriend.
I recently switched salons — nothing personal, but I just decided I wanted a change. My haircuts were great but I felt like I was getting the same cut over and over again. Perhaps I wasn’t vocal enough in my need for something new but I got a gift certificate for services at another salon so I used it as an excuse to try a new stylist and I kind of felt guilty about about the switch.
A raised chunk of concrete on Lowerline Street, scarred and streaked across the top where its scrapes the bottoms of passing cars every day, has earned the nickname the “Lusher hump” from the neighborhood leaders imploring the city to fix it.
A 31-year-old man was shot to death Thursday afternoon on Loyola Avenue about a block off Louisiana Avenue, police said.
LaCrosse Metal Design has launched his website, www.Lacrossemetaldesign.com, featuring several new collections that brings the history of New Orleans to his art. Based in the Irish Channel, LaCrosse Metal Designs can be purchased this Sunday at the Oak St. Po-Boy Festival, online or by appointment by emailing Tim@Lacrossemetaldesign.com or 504-939-2577.
Click to view more of his art or visit www.Lacrossemetaldesign.com to view all of his collections.
Readers of UptownMessenger.com may be among the city’s most likely voters in this Saturday’s elections, according to a recent reader survey. But results also indicated that many voters may not be voting for the all three ballot items which include a seat on the state Board of Elementary and Secondary Education, a Civil District Court judgeship and a constitutional amendment.
J’Anitas has launched a curiously named satellite — Stihl-Moore J’Anitas — at Grits bar on Lyons Street, while Martinique Bistro chef Matthew Kopfler has launched his PPX pop-up on Wednesdays at F&M Patio Bar, at the end of the block on Tchoupitoulas, writes Ian McNulty of Gambit.
Iron gates were erected to close Newcomb Boulevard through campus without public hearings, essentially giving the street to its residents at no charge — unlike a similar case two years earlier in Broadmoor, according to an opinion piece in The Lens by Keith Hardie, who is suing the city over the decision.
“Knowing French, knowing any other language, it opens up the world,” a mother who grew up speaking Spanish told The Associated Press about her son’s education at the International School of Louisiana. “It will make my son more interested in the world and make him more relevant in the world. He will be able to do anything he wants to do.”
Louisiana now offers 29 French-immersion programs across the state, the article states — including two other public charter schools in Uptown New Orleans, Audubon Charter and Lycée Français de la Nouvelle Orléans, and the private Ecole Bilingue de la Nouvelle-Orléans. The article has been on the websites of 172 news sources across the country since its publication yesterday, including the sites of major newspapers in cities such as Boston, Atlanta and St. Louis.