Shake Shack, Jeni's Splendid Ice Cream and more: 10 tenants confirmed for McEwen Northside in Cool Springs
Take a look at what is coming to the area later this year.
Columbia State administrators thanked the City of Franklin for their help in transporting students during the garage's construction
The area is expected to see tremendous growth in the coming years.
The chamber discussed the economic boost the area has provided for the county.
The automaker has announced its new office location in Franklin.
Williamson County leaders, first responders and community members gathered Sept. 11 to watch as officials with the city of Brentwood broke ground on the biggest capital project in city history.
Retailers offering products with cannabidiol, otherwise known as CBD, are proliferating across Williamson County, including an influx of stores in the Franklin and Brentwood areas that sell health and wellness products made with the hemp-derived compound.
Take a look at updates on some of the construction work happening now in Franklin and …
Property owners on the south side of Franklin have approved a referendum to annex several tracts of land into the city limits.
Williamson County has become a hotspot for big-name employers, and officials have been working for years to get the area to where it is today.
Kicking off its largest city project to date, Brentwood City Commission and Brentwood Police Department broke ground on its new police headquarters Sept. 11.
A pair of properties south of Murfreesboro Road and east of I-65 took procedural steps toward their respective annexation and rezoning plans at the Franklin Board of Mayor and Aldermen meeting Tuesday, Sept. 10.
In south Franklin, a rash of annexation requests have set the ball rolling for future development in the area.
Discussions continued at Franklin City Hall on the planned Southbrooke development during the Aug. 12 Franklin Board of Mayor and Aldermen meeting, and some residents shared their thoughts on the large housing development planned for Lewisburg Pike.
The 65-and-up population is one of the fastest-growing segments in Williamson County, which is leading to a need for more skilled caregivers, more senior services and more long-term care options, including affordable senior housing.
Every visitor, resident and employee who drives to downtown Franklin on any given day has at least one thing in common: They must find one of the city’s more than 1,800 parking spots in order to enjoy Franklin’s shops, office space, restaurants and other amenities.
Franklin alderpersons heard a presentation July 9 on the initial plans for a 318-acre development on Lewisburg Pike.
Long Lane annexation, food truck ordinance: 3 takeaways from June 25's Franklin BOMA meeting and worksession
June 25th’s meeting of the Franklin Board of Mayor and Aldermen involved food trucks, recycling and the contentious Long Lane counseling center rezoning plan.
Another company headquarters will soon relocate to Franklin as Mitsubishi Motors announced intentions June 25 to move to the city later this year.
With more than 1 million square feet of office, retail and residential space under construction or planned in Franklin and Cool Springs over the next few years, it comes as no surprise for residents to see construction along major corridors these days. However, behind the cranes and steel beams is a growing trend.
Mayor David Briley calls for 30-day notice on scooters as Metro Nashville, companies work to regulate usage
It has been one year since scooters first launched in Nashville, and Metro Nashville and public safety officials are still working to determine if scooters can within the city’s overall transportation plan or if they will be removed altogether.
To keep up with demand, the Nashville International Airport—also known by its call sign BNA—plans to spend $4 billion over the next decade to improve infrastructure, bring new amenities and expand services.
A new plan is in the works to turn the Carothers Building campus into a multiuse development for residents to work and live.
Lynne McAllister said she remembers a time when downtown Franklin was little more than a few businesses and a hot spot for teenagers to drive around, sparking the need for the “No cruising” signs that still stand today.