UR names McCoy police chief
The University of Richmond has appointed David M. McCoy as associate vice president for public safety and chief of police. He will join the university staff March 1, and will oversee the departments of police, safety, risk management, parking and emergency management.
McCoy has served with the City of Richmond Police Department since 1985 and has risen through the ranks to assistant to the chief of police. He holds a B.A. in political science from Canisius College and an M.S. in criminal justice from Virginia Commonwealth University, where he also teaches in the government and public affairs school.
“I am delighted to have Dave on board to take the University of Richmond’s nationally recognized public safety program to a higher level,” said Hossein Sadid, vice president of business and finance.
With the city, McCoy was instrumental in creating and implementing programs connecting Richmond police officers more closely with neighborhoods. In 2003, the International Association of Chiefs of Police and the Virginia Crime Prevention Institute recognized him for his role in developing community assisted public safety programs to improve public safety and reduce crime.
Enjoy the final days of summer with comedian Guy Torry, the Sam’s Club National BBQ Tour or mystery writer Mary Miley Theobald at Twin Hickory Library. Another great way to welcome the beginning of fall is to check out the UR Spider Football season opener with man’s best friend. For all our top picks this weekend, click here! > Read more.
Short Pump brewery offers more than just beer
The restaurant and craft brewery opened in early June and features 10 beers made by female brewmaster Becky Hammond (pictured). This is the restaurant’s second location in Virginia; the first is in Arlington. Behind glass walls, customers watched the beer brewing in massive steel barrels. For our up-and-coming beer region, it makes sense that Short Pump would jump on board.
As I walked up to the back of the mall near the comedy club, I was taken aback by what I saw: at the top of the stairs was an overflowing restaurant with outdoor seating, large umbrellas and dangling outdoor lights. > Read more.
The center will offer more than 100 classes for children and adults, covering topicssuch as culinary arts, fiber arts, visual and performance arts and more. Instruction is structured to appeal to a wide range of abilities, from beginners to experts of all ages. Class sizes are kept small to ensure maximum benefit for participants with generally no more than 15 students. > Read more.
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