Death knocked on his door, but Rick Martin survived. He spent 17 days in the hospital with COVID-19, including five days on a ventilator. “I experienced fear like I never imagined before,” Martin says.
Wednesday on Political Rewind: A member of the Georgia House of Representatives was removed from the floor by a state trooper after refusing to comply with rules requiring legislators to be tested regularly for the coronavirus.
Also, the General Assembly considers an array of issues as the session begins its opening weeks, including the state budget.
The Georgia Board of Natural Resources Tuesday approved nine parks, renovation and land acquisition projects worth about $20 million, the second round of funding through the Georgia Outdoor Stewardship Act.
Lt. Gov. Geoff Duncan said Tuesday he supports legislation during the 2021 session that would add another verification for people casting paper absentee ballots after that method of voting became the source of controversy among his fellow Republicans in the 2020 election.
Georgia residents age 65 and up can now schedule appointments to get a COVID-19 vaccine, but actually getting one could be a challenge. That may change in the coming weeks as President Joe Biden's administration is working to purchase an additional 200 million doses of the two COVID-19 vaccines that have been authorized for emergency use, with the goal, the White House says, of having enough vaccine supply for nearly the entire U.S. population by the end of the summer.
Mercer’s Walter F. George School of Law named a courtroom after him when he pledged $1 million over a 10-year period in 2016. Now, some students and faculty are advocating for his name to be removed due to his controversial internet presence.
Republican Rep. David Clark (R-Buford) was removed from the House chamber Tuesday for failing to follow rules requiring constant tests for COVID-19.
The approximately 21,000 DACA recipients living in Georgia get the same public education as any other Georgia student through 12th grade, but when it comes to college, they have to pay out-of-state tuition, which is much higher than in-state rates.
Tuesday on Political Rewind: Nancy Pelosi was first elected to the U.S. House in 1987. Two decades later, she was the first woman to be elected Speaker of the House. And in the past few years, she became both a liberal icon and an increasingly polarizing figure as she battled President Donald Trump over a number of issues during his time in office.
Molly Ball, national political correspondent for TIME and now author of a new biography called Pelosi, joined Political Rewind to discuss Pelosi's character and career, as well as her rise to power and prominence in the U.S. Congress.
Georgia’s largest electric public utility and its parent company received failing grades in an advocacy group’s new report sizing up the climate plans of the country’s regulated utilities.
Southern states have higher rates of unreported COVID-related deaths than other regions of the country, according to a new study.
Among this morning's headlines, State wildlife officials say the outlook is grim for an endangered Right Whale entangled in fishing equipment off the Georgia coast.
The whale has not been seen for days, lessening the chances scientists can find and disentangle it.
The Georgia NAACP claims in a federal lawsuit that Georgia prison inmates are unreasonably exposed to COVID-19 because the staff does not follow safety protocols and provides inadequate testing and protective equipment for prisoners.
The Kettle Creek Battlefield in Wilkes County is now an “affiliated area” of the National Park Service (NPS), U.S. Rep Jody Hice, R-Greensboro, announced Monday.