A Georgia Teen was arrested for stealing nearly $1M from Kroger in Gwinnett County.
The U.S. Postal Service is still digging out from under an avalanche of mail sent over the holidays. Plus, the system has been strained by the impact of COVID-19 on its workflow and workforce.
With his trademark suspenders and Brooklyn-accented baritone, King spoke with world leaders, celebrities, authors, scientists, athletes — everyone.
Grady Memorial Hospital physician Kimberly Manning discusses the roots of distrust amid the COVID-19 vaccine rollout, and her personal mission to persuade communities of color to get vaccinated.
A look back at the first ever Hank Aaron Invitational in Atlanta, which was part of Hank Aaron Week, from August 2019 as we remember the life and legacy of baseball legend Hank Aaron.
Hank Aaron smashed baseballs — and he smashed racial barriers. The Atlanta Braves legend and American icon died Friday at the age of 86.
State GOP members passed resolutions at a meeting on Saturday to condemn three party leaders who they said failed to support President Trump: Gov. Doug Ducey, former Sen. Jeff Flake and Cindy McCain.
The trombonist was a major figure in South Africa's early jazz scene, and an activist after the restrictions imposed by apartheid. In 1988 he was nominated for an Oscar for his theme to Cry Freedom.
After the coronavirus pandemic led lawmakers to slash the state budget last year, Gov. Brian Kemp says that proactive step means no additional cuts for next year — and some agencies could see funding restored.
Friday on Political Rewind: As Georgians eligible for COVID-19 vaccinations scramble to get them, Gov. Brian Kemp acknowledged demand is far outstripping supply. Kemp told reporters at a news conference Georgia has already received most of the doses the state was initially set to receive.
Our panel reviewed the rollout of President Joe Biden’s plan to fight the coronavirus and whether it may begin turning the corner on the pandemic here and across the country.
Thursday on Political Rewind: Georgia once again finds itself among the worst states in the nation for new COVID-19 cases and deaths, according to state data and a recent report from the White House Coronavirus Task Force. While the task force numbers indicate a slight improvement in recent weeks, 821 Georgians died from the virus in just the seven-day period ending last Friday. The staggering toll comes even as the state faces a dwindling supply of vaccines as well as confusion about rollout.
Democratic Sens. Jon Ossoff and Raphael Warnock were officially sworn in Wednesday afternoon by Vice President Kamala Harris, a historic moment on several fronts.
On Georgia Today, host Steve Fennessy talks with Grady Memorial Hospital physician Kimberly Manning on the roots of distrust amid the COVID-19 vaccine rollout, and her personal mission to persuade communities of color to take the vaccine.
The pursuit of a COVID-19 vaccine in Georgia — amid busy phone lines, patchy supplies from county to county and private providers hesitant to schedule crucial second doses — remains a logistical challenge even for the most truly patient.
That might change some with tens of thousands more doses due to circulate in the general population as well as with a coming one-stop website to get connected to vaccinations from public health.
Local health departments and pharmacies are distributing COVID-19 vaccines as fast as possible. But appointment hotlines are overwhelmed, making it tough to schedule a first dose, let alone a second.
Director Fernando Frías de la Parra's Netflix film I'm No Longer Here is Mexico's entry for Best International Feature Film at the Oscars. "He's truly original," says Roma director Alfonso Cuarón.
President Biden is only the nation's second Catholic president, but his position on abortion rights is at odds with the church.
With the virus still raging in the U.S., public health experts say we can't afford to just wait around for the vaccine. They share advice for what communities can do now to slow the death toll.
Iowa's decades-long lock on the nominating process has been under threat since last year's disastrous caucus, when results were delayed for days in part because of a faulty smartphone app.
It's the third-largest lotto jackpot in U.S. history. The odds of winning the top prize were 1 in 302.5 million.