The Tennessee state primary election has concluded, with the Williamson County Election Commission reporting the results from all 25 precincts, early voting and absentee ballots.
The historic referendum vote to change Nolensville’s form of government passed on Thursday night.
Williamson County recorded three new COVID-19 deaths Thursday, bringing the total to 25 throughout the pandemic.
(9:25 p.m. August 6): The final, unofficial results for the Tennessee state primary have been reported for Williamson County, with the results for the U.S. Senate primaries differing from statewide results.
Shortly after 3 p.m. on Thursday, U.S. Senate candidate Bill Hagerty made one last pitch to voters at the Brenthaven Church in Brentwood, telling reporters that he was the best suited candidate to "hit China where it hurts" and restore the U.S. economy.
The Tennessee Department of Transportation has scheduled a variety of roadwork projects across Williamson County from Aug. 6-12.
In what could potentially be a positive sign of things to come, only 207 Williamson County residents filed for unemployment for their first time last week, by far the lowest number on record since the pandemic began.
Tennesseans the state over will be voting in the state primary election on Thursday, with residents of Williamson County being no exception - but who’s on the ballot, and what?
On the eve of the Tennessee primary election, President Donald Trump urged Tennesseans to support his pick for U.S. Senate, Bill Hagerty during a tele-town hall.
The Nolensville Board of Mayor and Aldermen will take up the issue of a proposed property tax rate increase to allow the town to hire their first paid fire fighters on Thursday night as part of a long term goal of establishing and expanding municipal EMS/fire services in the town.
Gov. Bill Lee on Tuesday said the Department of Health is working on a framework to collect data and track cases of COVID-19 in schools across the state after Health Commissioner Lisa Piercey last week said the state would not do so in compliance with personal privacy laws.
Tennessee's push to reopen in May led to COVID-19 outbreaks that increased active cases nearly ninefold in three months while filling hospital beds across the state. Now, the state faces its latest test: reintroducing in-class learning to the majority of schools.
This story was edited on 8/5/20 to remove references to Nolensville having a strong mayor system, which given the mayor's absence of veto power, makes it closer to a mayor-aldermanic system of government.
Gov. Bill Lee on Monday called the House and Senate back to Nashville for a special session — the second time he has done so in his less than two years in office.
With early voting in the rearview mirror, the top Republican candidates for U.S. Senate are headed toward the finish line of what Politico dubbed “the nastiest Republican primary in the country.”
A Home Page survey has found a slight majority of almost 900 polled feel that the Confederate battle flag depicted on the Williamson County seal should be removed or replaced.
Much like the rest of Tennessee, the city of Nashville is still experiencing a shutdown of sorts, with bars ordered to be closed through the month of July, and restaurants limited to operating at half capacity.
Williamson County Mayor Rogers Anderson has extended the county’s mask mandate through Aug. 29 in response to the continued COVID-19 pandemic.
More than 200 people were gathered at Bicentennial Park Friday evening, all sharing the same mission: to march towards the Confederate monument in downtown Franklin and demand the statue’s removal.
Governor Bill Lee signed an executive order on Friday afternoon extending the authority of local governments to require residents to wear masks.
In a Friday morning tele-town hall, Sen. Marsha Blackburn praised U.S. Senate candidate Bill Hagerty for his willingness to "hold China accountable" for the COVID-19 related impacts on the U.S. economy if elected to the U.S. Senate.
A protest calling for the removal of the Confederate monument in downtown Franklin is scheduled to commence Friday at 5:30 p.m.
A Thursday news release from the Tennessee Department of Labor shows that a total of 5,644 people in Williamson County continued to receive unemployment benefits as of Saturday, July 25.
Candidate for U.S. Senate Manny Sethi made an appearance in Brentwood Thursday where during an open townhall, the Senate hopeful championed his political outsider status as a trait that would make him and him alone capable of instituting “meaningful change” in Washington.