Local News
in Richmond, VA

Showing 1 - 9 out of 9

Right here in your city, we have a broad selection of local news organizations and stations reporting on the daily happenings throughout the area, from charity events to crime, and so much more. Everyone has their favorite local news provider, but now you can explore all the local news offerings throughout the region in one convenient location.

Our directory has compiled a full list of local news stations and organizations. We have included the address, phone number, website, and driving directions of each station in the region. When you need to report on a story, learn about upcoming events, or simply want to catch up on the latest news in your community, we make finding the information easier than ever before.

To use our directory, click on the local news category and then find the station that interests you most. If you click the business name, you’ll be redirected to their profile, where you can find contact and location information in greater detail.

If you operate a local news station or organization, reach out today. We would be happy to add your information or update existing information in the directory. We actively help consumers find your local news more easily!
RVA Magazine
RVA Magazine

Richmond, VA

(804) 349-5890


Richmond Free Press
Richmond Free Press

422 E Franklin St
Richmond, VA 23219   Directions

(804) 644-0496


Richmond Times-Dispatch
Richmond Times-Dispatch

300 E Franklin St
Richmond, VA 23219   Directions

(804) 649-6000


Style Weekly
Style Weekly

24 E 3rd St
Richmond, VA 23224   Directions

(804) 358-0825


Being There: “Hamilton” media night at Altria Theater, Nov. 20.
11/21/2019 8:34am

Im not a regular theater critic and this isnt a review per se. Its just one persons take on what it was like when the pop culture phenomenon Hamilton descended on Altria Theater, Wednesday, Nov. 20. The smash hit musical is the hottest ticket of the year and the invitation to media night was our chance to see what all the fuss is about, four years after its debut on Broadway. Hamilton has a cult of true believers and, at first glance, its easy to see why. This new school epic, which runs nearly three hours, feels like it sprung fully formed from the fertile mind of Lin-Manuel Miranda, who drew inspiration from the biography Alexander Hamilton by Ron Chernow. The musical won every award you can imagine and then some and were just now getting the show on its third U.S. tour not too shabby for a project begun during a Vassar College workshop by a guy who once wrote jingles for disgraced politician Eliot Spitzer.From the opening note, it was clear that many in the crowd already knew these songs by heart and, with so much Virginia history in the lyrics, it felt like a home team crowd. When was the last time you saw people cheer every time a Founding Father bounded onstage Like a Kehinde Wiley portrait come to life, these fathers are played by African-American actors who spend much of the production spitting history in bombastic and in-your-face fashion. While not my favorite era of hip-hop, the rapid-fire wordplay keeps you focused on the clever lyrics, lest you miss something. You quickly see that Hamilton doesnt push back too hard on any myths of the Founding Fathers, rather it glorifies and delights in them. Midway through the first act, my initial reaction was that Hamilton felt like the producers of Glee staging a West Side Story-themed Super Bowl halftime show. The impressive scenic design by David Korins reminds me of an industrial Western set with massive wooden structures, while a rotating centerstage provides the most visual moments, such as the freezing of characters during a duel while others revolve around them like a scene from The Matrix or an expensive MTV video. Most impressive was the ease with which Miranda weaves a tapestry of hip-hop, R&B, gospel, blues and jazz, a credit to his fluency in American culture and Broadway traditions. Hamilton is brimming with dense numbers that tend to fade into one another without pause some of the funniest lines happen so quick you almost miss them. Bass lines boom like canons.The ensemble performances were great: George Washington, who my program says was played by Paul Oakley Stovall, had a huge presence, his booming baritone delivering some of Mirandas best lines he even got soulful in Act II, which I thought had far better songs. Lead Edrid Utomi was solid in the title role, if his voice seemed a little quiet, Bryson Bruce tackled Thomas Jefferson with memorable gusto and the Britpop segues from King George III Peter Matthew Smith were a fun comedic breather. However, some of the women characters struck me as a little regressive, almost like movable props. And while there are flipped races in roles, I didnt notice any gender fluidity, which seems like a natural move for a production with this kind of modernization agenda.One simple way to judge Broadway musicals is by whether the songs stick in your head. I cant say that many of these did, none being hummed during my cab ride home I was told it was too crazy to even think about parking around VCU. But the soundtrack is massively popular maybe its a generational thing. I mightve liked more funky Hamilton flows in the vein of the socially conscious hip-hop I grew up on Tribe, De La, Public Enemy -- or if Miranda, who is Puerto Rican, had mixed in a little salsa maybe, or tried new hybrids. Instead these songs felt like lyrical exercises with soap opera transitions -- I thought of R. Kellys Trapped in the Closet reconfigured for the History Channel -- with hip-hop as the operatic ladder from which to disperse chunks of plot exposition. From the sheer spectacle, you can see why Hamilton is so popular. It does seem to breathe some fresh air and relevancy into the usual tourism-driven, franchise-happy world of Broadway. It felt especially aimed at younger fans who probably would be bored to tears by Spielbergs Lincoln and its handling of similar congressional intrigue. I could never fully shake the weight of the heavy exposition, as if a bulky history book was being speed rapped by a Hot 97 cypher and worse, the interpersonal character drama never amounts to much, which means gasp heresy the action drags in spots. But give this money-printing musical credit for never stepping off the gas, even if Miranda couldve trimmed maybe 45 minutes for a tighter, more effective show. The timely story of passionate immigrants building a new country is the underdog theme at the heart of Hamilton, and its easy to like, as is the shake-up of Broadways approach to hip-hop culture which a friend and actual theater critic indicated was woeful. Regardless of warped historical facts, Hamilton will probably end up doing more than most high school classes to excite younger generations about U.S. history. But I found myself lamenting, werent there other characters back then who deserve a louder voice in the history books Who mightve also charmed audiences by rapping their stories onstage in 2019 and who, in essence, could tell the same story without the patriotic filters Maybe Miranda could tackle Howard Zinns A Peoples History of the United States one day.Hamilton runs through Dec. 8 at Altria Theater. Tickets are still available. There is a daily lottery with 40 tickets for each show for $10 each download the HAMILTON app. There are single tickets as well as limited-view seats and every day tickets are released. For tickets and show information visit www.BroadwayInRichmond.com.

Winners Announced For Design Competition To Reimagine Monument Avenue
11/21/2019 3:00am

An international design competition to reimagine Richmonds famous Monument Avenue announced its winners during a closing reception at the Valentine on Nov. 20. Overseen by the Storefront for Community Design, mOb Studio and VCUarts, the competition launched last year and received nearly 70 proposals from around the world, according to a press release. It all stemmed from the Valentine exhibition Monument Avenue: Generation Demotion/General Devotion which has helped spark some local debate and conversation. Working together to oversee this competition has really been an eye-opening experience and a truly educational exercise for everyone involved, said Camden Whitehead, Associate Professor for Interior Design at VCU and Principal, Sadler & Whitehead Architects in the release. Looking at the winners, all of the proposals and the public response, its clear that design has a central role to play in moving forward, and this competition is where that difficult work starts.The four winners were awarded $2,000 each after being selected by a jury panel that included national and local practitioners and educators in the relevant fields of planning, architecture, landscape architecture, curatorship and social justice.Here are the winners with provided quotes, per the release:For consideration of scale and the Peoples Choice Award:The Trans-Atlantic Slave Trade Memorial by Shane Neufeld and Kevin Kunstadt. Neufeld said: Our proposal attempts to redefine how we perceive history through design, and specifically, to do so in counterpoint to the means and methods employed by the existing statues on Monument Avenue. We feel fortunate to be a part of this dialogue and hope that our design provides a strategy rather than a solution for a continued discourse and future progress.For thoughtful handling of programming: The Richmond Engagement Corridor, Pratt Institute Group 2 Courtney Knapp, Claudia Castillo de la Cruz, Maria Angel Munoz Martinez, Dhanya Rajagopal, Danielle Monopoli, Jane Kandampulli, Dina Posner, Di Cui, Camille Sasena, Aishwarya Pravin Kulkarn. Nine women, representing five countries and three masters programs at Pratt Institutes Graduate Center for Planning and the Environment, developed this proposal, said Dr. Knapp, Pratt Institute Professor whose students developed the design. The team visited Richmond in October of 2018, and left inspired by the complex, dynamic city they had encountered. This inspiration grounded the ideas in the proposal while also expanding their understanding of anti-racism praxis and reparations.For response to difficult and complex context: Center For Productive Conversations, PLAYLAB, INC. Archie Lee Coates IV, Jeff Franklin, Anya Shcherbakova, Phil Gibson, Dillon Kogle: Ideas are powerful. Positivity just like negativity has a way of seeping into the cracks and taking hold. As a studio, we believe in a positive future for Monument Avenue: one with diverse groups of people energetically exploring new ideas in the public and productive setting of a museum, said Archie Lee Coates IV, a member of the design team. With the Center for Productive Conversations, we can create new perspectives that are inclusive of everyone, respectfully looking back as we boldly look forward. It will be no small task to realize these ideas, but thankfully the process has already begun with the opportunity to propose them.For thoughtful proposals for both temporary and permanent interventions: Bound pictured by Lori Garrett, Robert Riddle, Neil Walls. I am grateful to the sponsors of this competition and to the Valentine for this exhibit because it provides a catalyst for conversation that is critical not only for true change in our city, but for communities across the country, said Lori Garrett. I entered because I believe we unequivocally need to provide the monuments with the historical context that enables us to understand how the heritage of some has perpetuated the physical and social bondage of others. Hopefully our design entry not only will contribute to the on-going dialog, but instigate actions that further Richmonds journey of racial reconciliation.You can visit monumentavenuegdgd.com for higher-resolution versions of the winning designs. The winners, along with the 20 finalists and all other submissions, will be on display as part of Monument Avenue: General Demotion/General Devotion at the Valentine, which runs through Dec. 31.

Bless the Opera
11/20/2019 3:00am

Barry Bless is, in the very best way, a character. It was probably inevitable that he would one day be cast as one. The local accordionist has a featured role in Virginia Operas current production, Il Postino, a tragic fantasy imagining the exile of communist Chilean poet Pablo Neruda to an Italian island so small that they need to hire the titular postman to handle his mail. The second act concludes with a wedding and the score called for an instrument not usually found in the orchestra pit. I imagined someone asking, does anyone know a communist accordion player Bless says.They could hardly have found anyone more suitable. Bless anchors the weekly, unabashedly leftist Breakfast Cabaret at Southsides Crossroads Coffee and Tea, for well over 200 performances now. His accordion has defined the sound of a swarm of local world music ensembles: Happy Lucky Combo, The Indigenous Gourd Orchestra, the Ululating Mummies. His personal style is distinctive. Hes always clad with natty eccentricity, a ringmasters pointed goatee, occasional pirate earrings, and a fondness of fine hats uncommon in a man with a full head of hair. But the challenges of opera were entirely new to him. Its high anxiety, Bless says. I am onstage for only four minutes, but at the front, with the orchestra below me and almost the entire cast behind me. I am accompanying a great singer playing a great poet. And there are unseen people doing the lights, the sets, the sound. All eyes are on me. He notes that in his regular bands, he plays for an hour and mistakes are embraced, adding: Here, if I screw up, I am a screwup.While the demands are high, so are the rewards. High culture seems to float on a cloud of bourgeois privilege, but the reality is much more down-to-earth.The amount of talent is amazing, Bless says. The musicians are hard-hard working, and not really getting paid anything in relation to their intellectual and physical labor. And the collaborative culture they have created is wonderful. Credit goes to Adam Turner.Polishing his brief performance required significant commitment. I cleared my calendars told my bands I couldnt make practices. The only thing I carried on was the Breakfast Cabaret, he says, adding that he doesnt read music and recordings of the piece are hard to come by. I watched a video from the LA Opera and the playing and music didnt synch up. This wasnt me being a bad music reader, I watched his fingers, and those were not the notes he was playing. Although he found a better recording, he briefly considered backing out. Demonstrations were starting up in Nerudas Chile. His daughter Isadora was doing her debut performance with Chicagos Joffrey Ballet. I shared my indecision and they told me I was past the point of no return. I thought, OK, and jumped into the fire.One of the biggest adjustments is working with a conductor. Usually, when I am playing, my eyes are closed, Bless says. But here everyone is watching the conductor. The music has so much rubato, tempos always changing. He is indispensable, beautiful to watch, a lovely, gestural dance. But it took some getting used to. Over the past month, the company has toured with Il Postino in Norfolk and Northern Virginia and returns home to Richmond this weekend for the final performances on Friday and Sunday afternoon. In conjunction will be some special operatic guests at Fridays Cabaret. Soprano Inna Dukach, who plays Nerudas wife Mathilde, will sit in. Also featured, in addition to the regular crew, are bass vocalist Richard Williams and trumpet/electronic wind instrument virtuoso, Victor Haskins. So, if youre keeping score, in one day the discerning listener can drink coffee in the morning to hits straight from the streets of contemporary revolutionary Chile, then steep in a musical evening full of love, death, and mid-20th-century radical idealism. And inhabiting these parallel artistic and political universes will be Bless, a dapper man in a colorful costume breathing out bittersweet, but ultimately hopeful melodies -- with bellows, buttons, and the pearlescent vertical keys of a classic Guerrini accordion. The Breakfast Cabaret is at Crossroads Coffee and Tea, Friday mornings from 9-10:30 a.m. Il Postino is at the Dominon Energy Center, Friday Nov. 22 at 8 p.m., or Sunday, Nov. 24, at 2:30 p.m.. Tickets are $26.50 to $131.50.

Week of November 20
11/20/2019 3:00am

ARIES March 21-April 19 Beware of what disturbs the heart, said Ibn Masud, a companion of the prophet Mohammed. If something unsettles your heart, then abandon it. My wise Aries friend Artemisia has a different perspective. She advises, Pay close attention to what disturbs the heart. Whatever has the power to unsettle your heart will show you a key lesson you must learn, a crucial task youd be smart to undertake. Heres my synthesis of Ibn Masud and Artemisia: Do your very best to fix the problem revealed by your unsettled heart. Learn all you can in the process. Then, even if the fix isnt totally perfect, move on. Graduate from the problem for good.TAURUS April 20-May 20Taurus social critic Bertrand Russell won the Nobel Prize in Literature in 1950. Hes regarded as the founder of analytic philosophy and one of the twentieth centurys premier intellectuals. But he went through a rough patch in 1940. He was adjudged morally unfit to accept his appointment as a professor at the City College of New York. The lawsuit that banned him from the job described him as being libidinous, lustful, aphrodisiac, and irreverent. Why Simply because of his liberated opinions about sexuality, which he had conscientiously articulated in his book Marriage and Morals. In our modern era, were more likely to welcome libidinous, lustful, aphrodisiac, and irreverent ideas if theyre expressed respectfully, as Russell did. With that as a subtext, I invite you to update and deepen your relationship with your own sexuality in the coming weeks. GEMINI May 21-June 20In her poem What the Light Teaches, Anne Michaels describes herself arriving at a lovers house soaked with rain, dripping with new memory. Shes ready for one past to grow out of another. In other words, shes eager to leave behind the story that she and her lover have lived together up until nowand begin a new story. A similar blessing will be available for you in the coming weeks, Gemini: a chance for you and an intimate partner or close ally to launch a new chapter of your history together.CANCER June 21-July 22Some scientists deride astrology despite being ignorant about it. For example, they complain, The miniscule gravitational forces beaming from the planets cant possibly have any effect on our personal lives. But the truth is that most astrologers dont believe the planets exert influence on us with gravity or any other invisible force. Instead, we analyze planetary movements as evidence of a hidden order in the universe. Its comparable to the way weather forecasters use a barometer to read atmospheric pressure but know that barometers dont cause changes in atmospheric pressure. I hope this inspires you, Cancerian, as you develop constructive critiques of situations in your own sphere. Dont rely on naive assumption and unwarranted biases. Make sure you have the correct facts before you proceed. If you do, you could generate remarkable transformations in the coming weeks.LEO July 23-Aug. 22As you glide into the Season of Love, Id love you to soak up wise counsel from the author bell hooks. She doesnt capitalize her name. Many people want love to function like a drug, giving them an immediate and sustained high, she cautions. They want to do nothing, just passively receive the good feeling. I trust you wont do that, Leo. Heres more from hooks: Dreaming that love will save us, solve all our problems or provide a steady state of bliss or security only keeps us stuck in wishful fantasy, undermining the real power of the lovewhich is to transform us. Are you ready to be transformed by love, LeoVIRGO Aug. 23-Sept. 22Burrow down as deep as you dare, Virgo. Give yourself pep talks as you descend toward the gritty core of every matter. Feel your way into the underground, where the roots meet the foundations. Its time for you to explore the mysteries that are usually beneath your conscious awareness. You have a mandate to reacquaint yourself with where you came from and how you got to where you are now.LIBRA Sept. 23-Oct. 22Its natural and healthy to feel both the longing to connect and the longing to be independent. Each of those urges deserves an honored place in your heart. But you may sometimes experience them as being contradictory their opposing pulls may rouse tension. I bring this to your attention because I suspect that the coming weeks will be a test of your ability to not just abide in this tension, but to learn from and thrive on it. For inspiration, read these words by Jeanette Winterson. What should I do about the wild heart that wants to be free and the tame heart that wants to come home I want to be held. I dont want you to come too close. I want you to scoop me up and bring me home at night. I dont want to tell you where I am. I want to be with you.SCORPIO Oct. 23-Nov. 21The Louvre Museum in Paris displays 38,000 objects throughout its eighteen acres of floor space. Among its most treasured thirteenth-century artworks is The Madonna and Child in Majesty Surrounded by Angels, a huge painting by Italian painter Cimabue. When a museum representative first acquired it in the nineteenth century, its price was five francs, or less than a dollar. I urge you to be on the lookout for bargains like that in the coming weeks. Something that could be valuable in the future may be undervalued now.SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22-Dec. 21Sagittarian performance artist Marina Abramovic observes that Muhammad, Buddha, Jesus, and Moses all went to the desert as nobodies and came back as somebodies. She herself spent a year in Australias Great Sandy Desert near Lake Disappointment, leading her to exclaim that the desert is the most incredible place, because there is nothing there except yourself, and yourself is a big deal. From what I can tell, Sagittarius, youre just returning from your own metaphorical version of the desert, which is very good news. Welcome back I cant wait to see what marvels you spawn.CAPRICORN Dec. 22-Jan. 19Upcoming events may bedevil your mind. They may mess with your certainties and agitate your self-doubts. But if you want my view about those possibilities, theyre cause for celebration. According to my analysis of the astrological indicators, you will benefit from having your mind bedeviled and your certainties messed with and your self-doubts agitated. You may ultimately even thrive and exult and glow like a miniature sun. Why Because you need life to gently but firmly kick your ass in just the right way so youll become alert to opportunities you have been ignoring or blind to.AQUARIUS Jan. 20-Feb. 18Every writer Ive ever known says that a key practice to becoming a good writer is to read a lot of books. So what are we to make of the fact that one of the twentieth centurys most celebrated novelists didnt hew to that principle In 1936, three years before the publication of his last book, Aquarian-born James Joyce confessed that he had not read a novel in any language for many years. Heres my take on the subject: More than any other sign of the zodiac, you Aquarians have the potential to succeed despite not playing by conventional rules. And I suspect your power to do that is even greater than usual these days.PISCES Feb. 19-March 20If you are lucky enough to find a way of life you love, you have to find the courage to live it, wrote Piscean novelist John Irving. In the coming weeks, Pisces, you will have the power to get clearer than ever before about knowing the way of life you love. As a bonus, I predict you will also have an expanded access to the courage necessary to actually live that way of life. Take full advantage

In Good Company
11/19/2019 12:00am

Improv hot spot Coalition Theatre stages its first play, Unbecoming. Untitled DocumentAs a newcomer to Richmond six years ago, Elliot Wegman was bored.Having moved here after college, the Long Island native was searching for a community to call his own when he attended his first show at the Coalition Theater on Broad Street. Immediately, he knew he wanted to get involved with the nonprofit comedy theater.I saw all the theaters founders onstage at a Middle Management show and I just thought to myself, I want to be friends with these people, he recalls, naming an improv show that features Coalitions trio of directors and co-founders.Soon, Wegman was taking classes, volunteering and appearing in shows at the theater, and successfully auditioned to become a part of the company in 2016. Now, he aims to tackle a first for the theater with Unbecoming, Coalitions first scripted play.From doing improv and some sketch and various comedic projects at Coalition over the years, I guess I was just looking for whats next, explains the 29-year-old playwright. I wanted to push myself into doing something else.That something else revolves around Victoria, a woman taking care of her mother-in-law as her husband runs for re-election as mayor of Burlington, Vermont. Through the course of the show, we see Victorias mother-in-law who has dementia win the lottery, Victoria lament her one-time success as a pop singer, then pursue a career as a professional wrestler under the name Vicky Diamonds.Partially inspired by an acquaintance saying that he was leaving the dark ages of Richmond for the utopia of Vermont, Wegman says he wanted to skewer notions of enlightenment in a broader sense.The whole play is about liberals behaving badly. In this era of virtue signaling and lots of liberals thinking theyre on the right side of history, Wegman says. Theres no special thing about them that makes them nicer than anybody, let alone some sort of conservative counterpart that they think is bad, or vice versa.Featuring a wide range of characters and perspectives, Wegman says the show should appeal to all.Theres something for everyone, he says. If youre a fan of dysfunctional family comedies, I sort of had The Royal Tenenbaums and Arrested Development in mind when I wrote this.Playing Victoria in the show, local performer Catherine Kennedy says Unbecoming is a wild ride for the audience.Its a crazy whirlwind. Very fast paced, lots of action. Its like a family drama with choreographed fight scenes, says Kennedy, who began taking classes at Coalition four years ago. Youre sitting in the living room with this family and just watching them tear each other apart.As for her character, she says Victoria is engaging, if volatile. Shes an exciting character. Shes a little explosive. Shes always going to be the center of attention, even if its in a negative way, Kennedy says. Youll love her in moments and hate her in moments. Shes a fairly selfish person but spends much of her daily life helping her mother-in-law and helping her daughter.Katie Holcomb, co-founder of Coalition and its artistic director, says shes thrilled to provide a platform for Wegman, and she hopes the theater will attract similar projects in the future. Lauding Wegman as a phenomenally intelligent, funny and congenial person, she says shes pleased that the theaters first scripted work is the product of one of its performers.Were so excited about it, Holcomb says. Its something we definitely like to see.In staging his play, Wegman hopes to bring theatergoers from some of Richmonds more traditional venues into Coalition. Weve got our fans and our sort of demographic, and its very different from the people that are going to the Basement and Virginia Rep, Wegman says. Thats always felt strange to me. In a small way, part of my inspiration for doing this is to bridge that gap. Unbecoming runs Nov. 30-Dec. 6 at the Coalition Theater, 8 W. Broad St. For information visit rvacomedy.com.


23 Sesame St
Richmond, VA 23235   Directions

(804) 320-1301



301 Arboretum Pl
Richmond, VA 23236   Directions

(804) 330-8888


Richmond Animal Care and Control looking to sell new #TeamTommie license plates
11/22/2019 4:32am

The Tommie the pitbull story is now reaching cars as Richmond Animal Care and Control is trying to create a license plate in his honor.

StormTracker 8: Showers with us until 4pm
11/22/2019 6:10am

Showers move in today as part one of our rain maker brings us showers, Part two is tomorrow

Richmond Police find man shot after response to random gunfire call
11/21/2019 9:57pm

Richmond Police say officers responding to a random gunfire call found someone suffering from an apparent gunshot wound.

Police: Driver who hit multiple vehicles, pedestrian during pursuit in Petersburg faces multiple charges
11/21/2019 5:53pm

A man who hit several cars and a pedestrian while leading a police pursuit in Petersburg on Thursday faces multiple charges after being arrested.

Reporter accidentally emails entire company to call off work, entire company responds
11/21/2019 9:15pm

Kansas City traffic reporter Nick Vasos was apparently feeling under the weather, so he called out sick. What happened next might be the best thing youll read all week.


1925 Westmoreland St
Richmond, VA 23230   Directions

(804) 358-3535



3301 W Broad St
Richmond, VA 23230   Directions

(804) 254-3600


Teacher accused of kidnapping student with autism says she was trying to help
11/22/2019 7:27am

Amy Martz does not deny that she walked with a student off school property two months ago, but she says it was not a kidnapping.

Why Victoria’s Secret decided to cancel its fashion show
11/22/2019 7:22am

Victorias Secret parent company L Brands confirmed on Thursday that it will not air its fashion show this year.

Woman disappears after leaving Richmond hospital
11/22/2019 6:09am

Camille Willoughby, 43, of Chesterfield, has not been heard from since she left VCU Medical Center in Richmond on November 21.

#TeamTommie license plates could be coming to Virginia
11/22/2019 5:42am

We need to pre-sell 450 of these plates to qualify.

Video shows moments before Richmond man shot to death in car
11/21/2019 10:33pm

Exclusive video obtained by CBS 6 shows a man coming from an alley off Conrad Street, and circling a car.


5710 Midlothian Turnpike
Richmond, VA 23225   Directions

(804) 230-1212


Page Sponsor

D. Vauter Tree and Stump Service, Inc.,
  • • 24-Hr Emergency Tree Removal & Crane Services
  • • Residential & Commercial Tree Services
  • • Lot Clearing, Yard Debris & Storm Cleanup
(804) 928-4360
View More Info

Explore Richmond

AttractionsDate IdeasEducationFestivalsGolf CoursesGovernmentHidden TreasuresHospitalsLocal NewsLocal Sports NewsMoviesMuseumsMusic & TheaterNational Entertainment NewsNational NewsNational Sports NewsNightlifeOutdoorsRadio StationsShoppingSportsToursTransportationUtilitiesWeather