These Grammy looks have been on just about every best dressed list known to man.

Police say the incident happened around 1 a.m. in the Mint Museum Tower Parking Garage in downtown Charlotte. Shamond Sellers, 19, is accused of holding a knife to the victim's throat, blindfolded her and bound her hands behind her back with rope. Police said the woman was able to free herself and call for help.

“While I will ask legislators to revisit some areas of this legislation, including changes necessary to quickly deliver rental assistance, these funds will bring needed relief for people who are struggling, schools and small businesses as we strive to emerge from this pandemic,” Cooper said.

The rest of the Group 4, which includes a portion of essential workers, will become eligible April 7. “This move to Group 4 is good news,” said Cooper. “I know there are many efforts across the state getting vaccines to people as quickly and fairly as possible and I want our providers to know that their work is making all the difference.”

A bipartisan push for independent investigations into Governor New York Andrew Cuomo conduct is gaining more support throughout the county. Despite growing concerns over sexual harassment allegations and a nursing home scandal, one democratic leader remains silent about his colleague's actions.

Carolina Panthers legends Greg Olsen and Thomas Davis have officially retired from football. The Carolina Panthers hosted a retirement event to honor them.

After initially reporting that 63,000 gallons of gasoline had spilled and most of that had been recovered, the pipeline's owner, Colonial Pipeline Co., acknowledged in January that 1.2 million gallons had actually leaked from the ruptured pipe." Over four times more than initially reported by Colonial and one of the worst spills in the state's history. 

Following public disagreements with Republicans on how schools should reopen, Cooper said, "Coming together after acrimony isn't easy, but it's the right thing to do for North Carolina. The good news is I think we all want the same thing. To open our schools for in-person instruction for all students and to do it safely with important emergency protections."

"90 percent of (the bill) has nothing to do with COVID And even some of it that something to do with COVID won't be spent until 2027-28 around education," Sen. Thom Tillis (R-NC) told The Pat McCrory Show with Bo Thompson on Wednesday.