Title















Site Registration | Find a Copy | Event Calendar | Site Map
The Voice of the Black Community
Delhaize Food Lion
My business story

We’re in the business of telling the Queen City story with an African-American perspective.www.thecharlottepost.com

Posted by The Charlotte Post on Monday, March 7, 2016

Local

Upgraded website to debut
The Post launches new home Nov. 25
 
Published Thursday, November 21, 2013 6:17 am
by Herbert L. White

The next phase in The Post’s growth campaign starts next week.

On Nov. 25, the publication’s online home, www.thecharlottepost.com, moves to a redesigned web page with more features and interactivity. It’s the first upgrade to the site in three years and includes interactive features such as U-Post, which allows users to upload video and photographs to the site.

In addition to the redesigned website, The Post is launching a redesigned electronic edition of the newspaper to improve reader access to news, information and video. The e-edition, a digitized replica of The Post, can be read on a tablet, smartphone or computer. 

The digital upgrades in Charlotte, as well as sister publication The Triangle Tribune is part of an enhanced circulation campaign. In July, both papers boosted market presence through the addition of Harris Teeter and Food Lion supermarkets as vendors. 

The Post is available at stores in Gaston, Cabarrus, Union and Mecklenburg counties in North Carolina as well as York County, S.C.

Comments

I love the new website!!
Posted on November 26, 2013
 

Leave a Comment


Send this page to a friend

Upcoming Events

read all
18

Total Eclipse Weekend

One of the Southeast’s most vibrant

20

Party In The Park

Picnic in the Park is a free music event in

25

Live On The Green

Live On The Green is Charlotte’s newest

Latest News

read all

Charlotte Independence miss chances in 1-1 draw vs. Orlando City

Shots plentiful, goals not so much

Jacks outside backs leverage speed to gain offensive advantage

Their ability to get upfield benefit attack

Events in Virginia bring back 1960s

Violence evokes memories of segregated South