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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.
On Friday, more stay at home orders were issued and the Hawks teamed up with two Atlanta restaurants to feed healthcare workers. Here’s your Saturday morning update.
On Thursday, the governor held a virtual town hall, schools closed for even longer, and puppies took over the aquarium. Here’s your Friday morning update.
On Wednesday, more cities issued shelter in place orders, MARTA announced plans to reduce service, and Midtown cheered for healthcare workers. Here’s your Thursday morning update:
On Tuesday, more cities enacted "stay at home" orders, the Waffle House index rose, and MARTA made some changes. Here’s your Wednesday morning update.
Can I walk my dog? Is the grocery store still open? What about the bank? Here's what you need to know about the Atlanta's stay at home order.
"In communities like Gwinnett’s around the nation, we’ve also seen Uber, automated vehicles, hyperloop, and even flying cars offered as reasons not to commit to long-term transit planning. These expectations are wildly inflated." An automated vehicle specialist defends the need for conventional rail and bus service.
On March 19, Gwinnett County voters will convene at the polls to answer one consequential question: Do we want MARTA? Here's what to know before election day and what has happened with the MARTA referendum so far.
What does it take to host a Super Bowl? The host committee is expecting a wave of more than 1 million visitors over the 10-day hoopla that culminates in the Big Game on February 3 at the 75,000-seat Mercedes-Benz Stadium. The event will mark Atlanta’s third Super Bowl and the first in 19 years. Let’s hope for zero freak ice storms this time.
When he was suspected of starting the fire that collapsed a portion of I-85 in Atlanta, Basil Eleby—a homeless man who grew up without a family and struggled with addiction—was facing felony charges that would put him in jail until he was in his sixties. But one year after the fire, Eleby is on the path to recovery, thanks to the help of the Atlanta community.