Friday, May 24 2013 4:18 PM EDT2013-05-24 20:18:56 GMT
RICHMOND, VA—Candy made out of marijuana has made its way to Virginia. "It looks just like a tootsie roll or a piece of fudge, and if it's out of the wrapper, there would be no way to know," said WayneMore >>
Candy made out of marijuana has made its way to Virginia.More >>
Friday, May 24 2013 4:13 PM EDT2013-05-24 20:13:37 GMT
RICHMOND, VA—Neighbors in the Forrest View area say their backroads are turning into speedways. Residents took their concerns to the City's See—Click—Fix website, but are still waiting for answers, soMore >>
Neighbors in the Forrest View area say their backroads are turning into speedways.More >>
Friday, May 24 2013 4:10 PM EDT2013-05-24 20:10:23 GMT
RICHMOND, VA—Work is underway to relocate the Black History Museum and Cultural Center of Virginia. The center will soon be expanding to nearly three times its current size. It's all part of the museum'sMore >>
Work is underway to relocate the Black History Museum and Cultural Center of Virginia.More >>
LOUISA, VA. (AP) - Scientists with the U.S. Geological Survey plan to map underground faults in Virginia that caused last year's earthquake.
The mapping will be done with a low-flying airplane carrying instruments that will measure gravitational and magnetic pull at different sites. The agency says it's the first time that airborne gravity will be used as a tool in the U.S. to map a seismic hazard.
The 5.8-magnitude earthquake on Aug. 23, 2011, was centered in Louisa County.
The flight surveys will be conducted in Louisa, Goochland and Fluvanna counties. Depending on weather, the flights could begin Tuesday and continue until July 20.
Data collected during the survey will allow the agency to refine its estimates of the region's seismic hazard.
Media outlets said the agency announced the survey Monday.
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