Visit Tybee’s Sara Lane and Do Savannah’s Heather Henley share their picks for a great Labor Day weekend in and around Savannah.
General Motors has recalled 29 million autos in North America this year. Dealers replacing the faulty parts aren't just fixing cars. They're repairing customers' relationships with the automaker.
Irn Bru is a neon orange soda that inspires passion and may help explain the strong independent streak in Scotland as it prepares to vote Sept. 18 on whether to break away from the United Kingdom.
The Department of Homeland Security is settling a lawsuit with the ACLU, which deals with immigrants who were improperly pushed to leave the country.
Kent Sorenson pleaded guilty in federal court to taking under-the-table payments when he switched sides between GOP presidential candidates. The former state senator previously denied the rumors.
How typical is it to have two highly touted, pro-style quarterbacks essentially next door to each other in Houston County? “I don’t know that I’ve ever heard of it,” said Von Lassiter, head coach for Houston County High School’s football team. David Bruce, head coach and athletic director at Veterans High School, agrees. “I think it is pretty rare down here. I can’t think of the last time we had two guys with their kind of potential as pocket passers. But you know the Fromm kid can run, too. I’ve watched some film on him and he’s pretty salty.”
You might not think of a for-profit college as a place to enter a profession that’s often associated with vows of poverty. Most of the marketing for these schools focuses on getting a practical degree – like business or medical assisting. But one for-profit university based in Savannah is venturing into new territory – offering theology degrees to aspiring clergy members.
American troops are scheduled to withdraw from Afghanistan by year's end. So the military is sifting through 13 years of accumulated stuff to see what will be scrapped, given away or sent home.
Some governments recently said that agricultural investments should supply "culturally acceptable food." Now they're trying to define what that is.
The U.S. government has a detailed and technical system for determining a famine. But conditions in South Sudan make it extremely difficult to assess just how dire the situation is.