I don’t have the ear of the president, but I do have some success in contesting an election.
Alpharetta is on a path that would create its own Arts Commission, a volunteer panel that would foster cultural enrichment within the city.
Having been under house arrest since late March, I’ve taken to studying my surroundings.
Some 40 years ago, Earl Horton, a farmer and rancher near Arkansas City, Kan., fought against the opening of a drag strip on an abandoned Air Force base near his property. Noise from the high-powered racing engines and the increased traffic on the rural roads had Horton worked up.
My windows are live streaming an April that comes along once a decade in Georgia.
I began my career in journalism at a small weekly newspaper in central Kansas in a town about as far removed from metro Atlanta as Neptune.
Any day now, Georgia Gov. Brian Kemp will appoint a replacement for U.S. Sen. Johnny Isakson, who is stepping down at the end of this year. The appointment will run through next year when Georgians will elect someone to serve the final two years of Isakson’s term.