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Amazon’s I Want You Back is a classic, feel-good rom-com with Atlanta as a centerpiece
For as many movies that film in Atlanta, few actually set their stories in the city. But director Jason Orley’s new Amazon Original rom-com, I Want You Back, puts the city at the forefront, as stars Charlie Day and Jenny Slate try to win back their exes.
Where to shop in Atlanta now: Gunner & Lux’s J.Crew collaboration; Peridot on the Line, Ink + Alloy open
Atlanta’s favorite nine-year-old jewelry designer Riley Kinnane-Petersen has a new necklace at J.Crew; Ink + Alloy, which sells Bohemian-inspired accessories, opened in Decatur; and Peridot on the Line offers vintage finds.
Regional transit, adoption, brunch: Where the biggest bills of the 2018 Georgia legislative session ended up
What happened to the Georgia adoption bill? The brunch bill? The "distracted driving" bill? Here's a brief look at some important bills that passed, some that didn’t, and whether lawmakers will make a rare summertime return to the Gold Dome to woo Amazon.
A modest proposal to get Amazon’s HQ2 in Atlanta: Make stuff up
Atlanta really, really, wants to be the site of Amazon’s HQ2, but we've got some problems that could halt that. How do we fix our issues before the Amazon delegation arrives to inspect our city? Like a steel plate over a pothole, let's cover 'em up.
Commentary: The Gulch could connect downtown—and more. We can’t squander that opportunity.
Done right, CIM Group’s redevelopment of the Gulch could stitch together more than 200 acres in downtown, creating a new chunk of the city core. The opportunity to build a new grid, one that’s open to pedestrians and transit users, doesn’t come along often. We can’t design and develop for one tenant or one use. We’ve got one chance to do it right.
4 grand development ideas that could revolutionize Atlanta
How an aerotropolis, the "Ray" sustainable road, the Gulch redevelopment, and the "Stitch" park over the Connector could change Atlanta.
We tested Amazon’s new one-hour delivery service in Atlanta
Last month, Amazon rolled out its Prime Now one-hour delivery service to Atlanta. There are a few situations—a hangover, a colicky baby, an “Orange Is the New Black” binge—in which we could imagine being too desperate for essentials to get off the couch, let alone leave home to run errands. But could Prime Now help us out of more prosaic dilemmas? We constructed a few plausible scenarios, synchronized our watches, and placed orders at 8:30 a.m. on Wednesday, May 13, from six metro neighborhoods.