U.S. attorneys general including Georgia’s Chris Carr are asking whether Google has crossed the line from aggressive business practices into illegal, monopolistic ones. It’s not the first time AGs have banded together to investigate a company.
With almost 4 million votes cast, Team Abrams in 2018 demonstrated how many Georgia voters can turn up to vote Democrat, for the right candidate with the right ground game. The Democratic Party of Georgia is taking some things away from that example.
When it comes to gaming, the odds are always in the house’s favor — so when the government taxes the house, it’s a win for the government. But wrangling over the not-yet-existent spoils will lower the odds against any gaming bill passing in Georgia next year.
Atlanta City Council OK’d the sale of about $700 million in bonds this week on behalf of the airport, and the market considers the airport just about as safe as U.S. Treasury bonds. But members of Atlanta City Council had some questions about when the bond information was put together and who did it.
The state says a Fulton Industrial-area company has shown interest in expanding its business of sterilizing medical supplies. But the company uses ethylene oxide, the same toxic gas that’s got people in Smyrna and other places demanding the shutdown of similar facilities.
At public appearances, Atlanta Mayor Keisha Lance Bottoms regularly celebrates the city’s moves to close the city jail and get rid of cash bail, but one member of City Council is using the word “failure” for how bail waivers are being implemented.
A total 96 students this fall are going to join a new Atlanta Technical College program backed by some of the city’s biggest employers. And if the school’s statistics hold, graduates will be in great professional demand soon.