Trump, COVID-19 and conservative credentials got the most attention.
A fire that started in Brunswick over citizen's arrest has reached the Georgia state Capitol.
Limits on businesses' COVID-19 liability, a micro-Medicaid expansion and more.
Schools are the biggest single cost and they take the biggest cut.
"It gives protection to first responders and their families..."
Not all the splits in the Legislature are partisan.
There's talk of "looking at revenue." That is, getting more money.
In some parts of the state, even a "pretty good job" won't get you on the property ladder or in a convenient apartment. It seems like a chance for Democrats and Republicans, rural and urban, ...
It's no secret Atlanta is a blue dot in a red sea, but a quick look at a map shows why changing the size of that dot just a little bit can swing elections.
The candidates who are running to replace outgoing Republican Gov. Nathan Deal are splitting on what’s probably the incumbent’s marquee policy: changes to the criminal justice system that have driven down the state's prison population.
In a tight Republican runoff in the race to succeed him, a popular Gov. Nathan Deal says that the candidate to continue his own tradition is Casey Cagle.
Georgians have been promised a look at least one gubernatorial candidate's tax returns, maybe two. But while challenging one's opponents to publish their taxes is becoming a campaign-season standard, it's not part of the law.
As the day of the primary election gets closer, Georgia's Republican gubernatorial hopefuls are looking to grab the attention of people headed to the ballot boxes. The candidates are talking a lot about illegal immigration.
Although Georgia is still a red state, the island of blue known as metro Atlanta is getting bluer. Between the presidential elections of 2012 and 2016, three metro counties switched from voting primarily for Republican Mitt ...
Walkouts, accusations of a rigged system, angry confrontations -- the Georgia Republican Party has been there before. But this time the stakes are higher than they were in 1988.
By Guest Columnist TIMOTHY SWEENEY, director of health policy at the Georgia Budget and Policy Institute A rule of thumb holds that when something happens three times in short order, it’s a trend. So it’s fair ...
In 1972, Georgia Tech student Bob Gibeling cheered Pat Nixon’s arrival at the Republican Convention in Miami. He gave interviews to national media about his generation’s support of the GOP’s progressive policies. He dreamed of ...