The state Senate has passed a resolution supporting the controversial planned police and firefighter training center in Atlanta.
Georgia attorneys are remembering former US Supreme Court Justice Sandra Day O'Connor, who died today, as a trail-blazer.
A new World AIDS Day report finds if current trends continue, global targets on ending the disease by 2030 might not be met.
In an October ruling, U.S. District Judge Steve Jones ordered the legislature to draw five additional Black-majority districts in the House and two additional Black-majority districts in the Senate to accommodate increases in Georgia’s Black population in the last decade. On Friday, Republicans said their new maps honor Jones’ ruling.
The Southeastern Conference championship game will remain at Mercedes-Benz Stadium through at least 2031. The previous deal was set to expire after the 2026 game.
The latest World AIDS Day report finds that urgent action is needed to tackle inequalities, especially in the South, which has the highest rates of new HIV infections.
Leaders at the Georgia Institute of Technology have released the 2023 campus comprehensive plan. It lays out a series of proposed changes and improvements for the university over the next decade.
A new World AIDS Day report finds if current trends continue, global targets on ending AIDS by 2030 might not be met.
A state House committee has approved the Republican-drawn plan to add several majority-Black districts to comply with a judge's order.
The Senate Study Committee on Certificate of Need Reform held its final meeting this week, and is recommending the state repeal all certificate of need laws during the legislative session starting in January.
Thursday's 90-minute meeting was a hard-to-explain event in Georgia that pitted struggling Republican presidential hopeful Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis against Democratic rival California Gov. Gavin Newsom, who may or may not seek the presidency in four years.
This week on Georgia in Play: Rosalynn Carter, former first lady, was laid to rest in Plains this week. She was a well-beloved Georgian known for her deep commitment to humanitarian work. Plus, the state legislature is in a special session in order to redraw Georgia's voting maps after a federal judge ruled they discriminated against Black voters. Then, as the weather gets colder, single people are trying to find someone to get through "cuffing season" with. And City Café host John Lemley joins the panel to present holiday concerts to watch out for.
A panel of state lawmakers says Georgia should repeal entirely its law governing the building of new health care services.
The families of three missing Georgia boaters say they're suspending their search for the men, who left on October 14th.
Leaders at Georgia Institute of Technology are proposing to build a more car-free campus in a 10-year comprehensive plan.
On the Thursday, Nov. 30 edition of Georgia Today: A panel of state senators has approved a map that would redraw political boundaries; the families of three missing Georgia boaters say they're suspending their search; and a city-funded mental health care initiative in Macon improves access to wellness programs.
On the Friday, Dec. 1 edition of Georgia Today: State Lawmakers move closer to passing new court-ordered voting maps; rural health care in West Central Georgia gets a boost; and we'll talk about one of the fastest growing football programs in the country: flag football.
Recently, U.S. Rep. Nikema Williams (D-Georgia) has introduced the Minority Entrepreneurship Grant Program Act, which would create a grant program with the Small Business Administration for entrepreneurs at minority-serving institutions such as historically Black colleges and universities, to address the wealth gap that plagues African-American communities.
A Georgia Senate committee is recommending that the state abolish its requirement for permits to build health facilities. The Tuesday report sets up a renewed push on the issue that sparked a House-Senate standoff in the 2023 legislative session.
Georgia lawmakers are meeting to redraw political maps after a federal judge found the current boundaries discriminate against Black voters.
The special session started with a bang Wednesday as members of the House and Senate reviewed the new legislative maps proposed by Republicans.