News & Culture
On Friday, the statewide shelter in place went into effect and the CDC issued a new recommendation on masks. Here’s your Saturday morning update.
On Thursday, the governor released the details of his statewide shelter in place order. Here’s your Friday morning update.
On Wednesday, the governor finally gave the long-awaited call to issue a shelter in place order for the entire state. Here’s your Thursday morning update:
What was filming in Atlanta now: How the film industry reacted to COVID-19 and what shot before sets closed
Like everything else, COVID-19 has put a temporary pause on the Hollywood of the South. But here's a roundup of what filmed in early March and how the virus has impacted the industry so far.
On Tuesday, COVID-19 cases surged yet again as the governor announced plans for more testing. Here’s your Wednesday morning update.
On Monday, a prominent doctor gave his prediction for when cases will peak locally and a pair of Atlantans kicked off a restaurant bingo game. Here’s your Tuesday morning update.
I have run on every single highway in this city. I’ve run every section of major railroad. I ran across a couple of lanes of the Connector in order to properly map Midtown.
Over the weekend, Mayor Bottoms went on CNN to discuss the virus and the governor's office reminded folks that social distancing rules still apply at the lake. Here’s your Monday morning update.
Atlanta Mayor Keisha Lance Bottoms: “It’s been difficult for me to sleep because I wake up during the night thinking about issues.”
For our 21st Century Plague project, we spoke with 17 Georgians about the toll of COVID-19.
This wasn’t supposed to happen. This was guaranteed to happen. But to us? Now? 17 Georgians on what coronavirus has done—and what it still can do.
How to elect a president: Jimmy Carter, two South Georgia political novices, and the unpredictable road to the White House
Carter’s ascent from peanut farmer to president was engineered by a couple of political novices barely in their 30s: Hamilton Jordan, who served as campaign manager, and Jody Powell, a media liaison who would become press secretary. Without their audacious tactics, there would have been no President Jimmy Carter.
A structure that produces more energy than it uses? In the deep south? Welcome to the Kendeda building.
The Kendeda building—which opened last fall at Georgia Tech—is both a laboratory for ecosustainability but also a glimpse at a possible future that feels something like empowerment. Maybe even hope.