For sheriffs, healthcare for inmates can be a burden. For one doctor, it has been the opportunity of a lifetime.
Many Sheriffs across the Southeast see medical care for their inmates as a burden and liability. For doctor Carlo Musso of CorrectHealth, it’s been the business opportunity of a lifetime.
Race has always been the throughline in every significant discussion about Atlanta, but as the metro area grows ever more diverse, the story is much more than black and white
We posed this question to our readers. Here’s what they told us.
In the city’s constant compulsion to reinvent itself, it lost an important part of itself instead.
Our transience and Atlanta’s sprawling geography make it challenging to define what unites us, especially as an ever-widening array of nationalities and ethnicities embraces the metro area. Yet there’s no doubt something holds us together and keeps us here.
“When I was nine, I was diagnosed with facioscapulohumeral muscular dystrophy, a disorder that causes progressive muscle weakness. I’ve probably uploaded a few hundred pictures of inaccessible sidewalks to Atlanta’s 311 app. The city is typically good about responding. Still, we need to be more proactive than reactive.”
The Atlanta Symphony Orchestra performs David Bowie, eat traditional Jewish food at Atlanta Jewish Life Festival, and more.
On January 13, lawmakers from across Georgia will converge under the Gold Dome downtown for the annual session of the General Assembly. Here are the major issues they’ll be discussing in 2020.
In January 2019, Heather Kim held a press conference in Norcross to announce the launch of YMG Entertainment—claiming to be the first K-pop label out of metro Atlanta, home to 51,000 Korean Americans.
Starting January 18, the Atlanta History Center will honor Campbell, one of the first black men elected to the General Assembly, and more of the state’s pre–World War I civil rights advocates as part of the New-York Historical Society’s Black Citizenship in the Age of Jim Crow.
The arrival of chef Zeb Stevenson’s Redbird—which has landed in the former home of fine-dining bastion Bacchanalia—signals a new era for the Westside’s restaurant scene.
The verdict on 4 new Atlanta restaurants: Supremo Taco, Forza Storico, Le Colonial, Pantry & Provisions
Second-act Italian at Forza Storico, epic sandwiches at The Pantry & Provisions, high-end Vietnamese at Le Colonial, and game-changing tacos at Supremo Taco.
Like naming a baby, picking the right name for a restaurant can trigger high-level anxiety. Will the name be easy to pronounce and remember? Will it stand out from the others? How Google-able is it?
“Chai tea lattes” served at corporate coffee shops differ from a proper cup of chai. In fact, the term “chai tea” is redundant; chai itself is a tea blend.
When temperatures drop, it’s easy to slip your feet inside some cozy slippers and forget about them. But according to Abby Ellis, a massage therapist and co-owner of Future Perfect Massage in Cabbagetown, taking care of your feet is even more critical in winter.
When Ohso was told, girls don’t, the Atlanta-based event producer and DJ thought, I can and I will.
When the Limited shuttered its plus-size store, Eloquii, not even two years after its 2011 launch, a few of its creators were so devoted to the concept that they broke off and took it online. Its seventh brick-and-mortar opened at Lenox Square this winter.
After launching her own to-the-trade fabric company, Mollie Nitzken started creating scrunchies from remnants and selling them to friends, eventually offering them on Instagram. Now, Maas by Slightly East sells scrunchies, headbands, scarves, and turbans.
Inspired by the trees in his wooded Sandy Springs backyard, architect Daniel Martin renovated the master bath to connect to the outdoors.
A decade after Congress approved the Equal Rights Amendment in 1972 guaranteeing women the same legal protections as men, Georgia remained on the fence.