The United States Congress recently held a hearing where questions were raised about the influx of Chinese-manufactured nicotine vaping products available in the United States today.
But 40,000 jobs could be 140,000 jobs (or more!) if Georgia decision-makers decided to prioritize clean energy investments instead of fossil fuel dependence.
I am a mother and a pediatrician who lives in Georgia. I specialize in air pollution, climate and environmental health and I can tell you, in no uncertain terms, that to improve our health and well-being, we need to clean up our air.
With Georgians having to pay more money for their utility bills, financial challenges and utility disconnects are becoming increasingly common statewide. And a major cause of those bigger bills? Plant Vogtle.
Well intentioned, but not thought through. That’s Georgia Senate Bill 215, the Harry Potter invisibility cloak for Georgia’s government employees.
What could have been my toughest UGA assignment turned out to be the easiest. My task was to get all seven 1970 Democratic gubernatorial candidates to participate in a political forum, and then I would moderate the event.
I grew up in a trailer park. When my mom lost her car, we had to walk over an hour every week to the grocery store. When we couldn’t afford to pay the utility bill, my family and I had to live without electricity in the cold.
The opposing sides are not barefoot on Jekyll Island’s beach, but there’s a definite line drawn in the sand.
1080. That’s what I tallied on the SATs more than 40 years ago while attending my college prep high school in Washington, D.C.
As a social studies teacher, I rely on high-speed internet daily and understand how important it is in today’s society.