Finland and Sweden have long kept a careful balance — and neutral position — between the West and Russia. But that changed after Moscow invaded Ukraine.
Before St. Simons Island became a quaint beach town, it was a major port of entry for enslaved Africans. In 1803, some of the enslaved rebelled. Now, a new roadside historic marker will tell the story of that rebellion at a spot which you may have passed by without ever really seeing.
Experts worry a devastating wildfire in New Mexico, partly started by a controlled burn that got out of control, may create a backlash against this important forest management tool.
Legislation the General Assembly passed in 2019 authorized “any person, group or legal entity” to challenge any acts in violation of the law, which prohibited the desecration or removal of historic monuments from public property.
Abortion rights continue to be the subject of fierce debate in the United States. But for one of America's founding fathers, they were as basic as mathematics and writing.
African American maritime history has long gone understudied, says a Georgia Southern history professor. A new research project is meant to help change that.
When English-language music was banned in 1982, Spanish-language groups found an opportunity.
The Republicans, an independent and a self-proclaimed "outsider" are among the candidates hoping to win over Oregon voters who say they're pessimistic about the future of the state.
Considering that the U.S. Supreme Court could overturn Roe v. Wade, there are a lot of questions about how — and whether — states and jurisdictions would enforce strict abortion laws.
A Czech hobbyist who returned a Colorado veteran's bracelet he found at a former World War II prisoner of war camp finally got to meet the veteran, traveling halfway around the world to do so.
The question arises: Since when did so much of our politics have to do with religion? And the answer is, since the beginning — and even before.
For the first time in history, the Department of Interior investigated the federal Indian boarding school system across the United States, identifying more than 400 schools and over 50 burial sites. Georgia was home to two of those schools, which were attended by indigenous children who were taken away from their families and attempted to assimilate them through education — and, often, physical punishment.
A federal study of Native American boarding schools that sought to assimilate Indigenous children into white society has identified more than 400 such schools and more than 50 associated burial sites.