Sitting across a series of empty tables from a group of patrons gathered near the bar, Charlie’s Pub & Grille owner Mike Cole said there was a time when you couldn’t find a seat at that time in the afternoon on a weekday.
From the first time they walked into Charlie’s Pub & Grille on Ninth Street, their daughter Allison toting an oxygen tank, Thomasville resident Tamara Hunt said they were welcomed with open arms.
“To them we could have been a family that came in there to eat dinner one night, but (we weren’t),” Hunt said.
When the acquisition of IBM Corp.’s server business is finalized, personal computer and equipment company Lenovo plans to move employees it acquires to the former Ericsson Inc. campus in the Research Triangle Park.
Technology job openings in North Carolina fell again in February after reaching a two-year low in January, according to a N.C. Technology Association report.
Google Inc. has moved its Chapel Hill office from Southern Village to Franklin Street, town officials confirmed Thursday.
The U.S. technology sector is booming in a way that’s “unparalleled,” but the Research Triangle Park-area is not at the front of that boom, said Mark Vitner, a managing director and senior economist for Wells Fargo in Charlotte.
Last year, Durham-based Cree Inc. made its foray into the consumer lighting business with the roll-out of a new, less-than-$10, LED equivalent to a 40-watt traditional incandescent light bulb.
Now the company has cut the prices for several of its bulbs, and unveiled a new one – a 100-watt equivalent – for less than $20.
There’s a “huge difference” between giving one experimental drug to a single patient, and starting a pilot of a clinical trial that could lead to approval of the drug to help many, the chief executive of Durham-based Chimerix said Wednesday.
Dennis Gillings and other major shareholders in Durham-based Quintiles are offering 15 million shares of common stock in a secondary public offering.
The Startup Factory, a Durham-based business accelerator that invests in companies and seeks to speed their launch, has named four new participating companies.
A computer program that can do the same thing as a sports journalist.
That’s the idea behind what Durham-based tech start-up CEO Robbie Allen said was his original vision when he started working on the program about seven years ago.