Columbus sports bar Yo’ Bar will move from its Highway 45 location to a larger building on Bluecutt Road early next year thanks to a 4-2 decision by the city council at its regular meeting Tuesday.
Business at the Book Mart & Cafe on Main Street in Starkville doesn’t look much like it did before the COVID-19 pandemic descended on the area in March.
While Trump says economy could restart fully by Easter week, local pastors, businesspeople are not as optimistic
Rev. Todd Matocha of Main Street Presbyterian Church is preaching to the choir.
Only the choir.
His sermon for Sunday, March 22, titled “When Public Worship is Prohibited,” isn’t delivered before hundreds of parishioners. It was filmed the Thursday before in front of empty pews and posted on YouTube.
GlamChic Boutiques is opening this weekend on Columbus Main Street.
Ramona Roberts and Bianca Jones-Johnson are sisters originally from Columbus and co-owners of the new boutique that will be located at 423 Main Street, the former home of Taylor Smith Shoes.
It’s been a different sort of week for the relationship between Columbus’ city government and two of its businesses.
Police consultant K.B. Turner on Thursday threw his support behind Columbus Mayor Robert Smith and the city council’s recent decisions to roll back the hours of businesses that are hot spots for crime.
Black ownership of businesses more than doubled throughout the Golden Triangle and the state during the Great Recession, but sales by those businesses remained disproportionately low when compared to earnings from businesses owned by whites.
Sarah Dunser never planned to take over the family business.
About a decade ago, Shane Reed, a Neshoba County native who graduated from Mississippi State in 2000, decided to open a business in the Golden Triangle.
Aeran Brent is tired of visitors asking about her store’s name or snapping pictures of the sign outside.