The Georgia Lottery continues to experience unprecedented sales and returns to education in its 26-year operation.read more
It was a sign of the political times this week when the only white male Democrat in the chamber, state Sen. Steve Henson of DeKalb County, announced he would not seek re-election in 2020.read more
In recent years schools across the state have been taking part in Georgia Grown’s farm to school initiatives, including ‘Feed My School for a Week’ and the ’20/20 Vision for School Nutrition’ — which aims to have at least 20 percent of every meal in the state’s public schools be comprised of Georgia products by the start of the 2020 school year.read more
While most of the attention was on healthcare and public safety laws on July 1, 2019, a number of laws impacting education in Georgia also went into effect.read more
A lot has changed since we last checked in at Plant Vogtle, where construction is chugging along towards the completion of the two new nuclear units. In late June the middle containment vessel ring was installed on Unit 4, marking another milestone for the project.read more
The 2007 school shooting at Virginia Tech University left college and university officials across the country looking for innovative ideas for intervention in order to prevent similar incidents.read more
AgLanta Eats, the biggest event of the year for the City of Atlanta’s Urban Agriculture department, returns next week to the Atlanta Botanical Garden for its fourth year.read more
Our own CEO Phil Kent filled in for Austin Rhodes on Augusta’s News-Talk WGAC Monday and brought with him some very high profile guests.read more
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A recent Cobb County prosecution provides an important “teachable moment” in the battle against human trafficking in Georgia. Simply put, arresting, indicting, and convicting under Georgia’s Street Gang Act is necessary to win that fight.
The uproar over Georgia’s new abortion law accelerates daily, with protests as well as threats from Hollywood to boycott the state’s movie industry.
Work. Hard work on the farm. Lloyd Carter, 97, said that was all he knew growing up in rural Northeast Georgia. But when the Japanese bombed Pearl Harbor on Dec.7, 1941, Carter knew that he had to put down his plow and fight for America.