Over the past 36 years, the state of Georgia has voted for Republican presidential candidates in every cycle except 1992, when voters backed Bill Clinton. In the past 20 years, it voted consistently for Republican governors and for Republicans in the U.S. Senate.
In case you haven’t heard, election season isn’t over. Both Senate seats from Georgia are still up for grabs since none of the candidates received over 50 percent of the votes back in November. We decided to hit the streets of Atlanta again and ask the people whether this election is important to them.
Known for its huge and super strong alcoholic drinks, the Sugar Factory–a celebrity hot spot–is a candy store, restaurant and bar all in one. There are many locations on both the east and west coasts of the United States, including one right here in Atlanta.
On June 9, 2020, Georgia held their primary election, which opened at 7 a.m. Complications included a long laundry list I won’t bore you with, but it’s obvious that Georgia has some work to do. So how can we remedy these issues? By understanding who to hold accountable.
According to a survey by the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States, 43.1% of businesses had to either temporarily or permanently close down due to the pandemic. Some opened back up, especially here in Georgia, but with several precautions set in place.
When you’re online, do you feel like everyone is constantly on the same understanding on a variety of topics where the crazy, fringe ideas couldn’t possibly appeal to a substantial portion of people? Are all your ads, news articles and timelines often mirroring your political opinions? If so, then you could be in a digital echo chamber.
Night Kids Media (NKM) is a car enthusiast media group based in Atlanta. They help promote impromptu car shows and races through their Instagram account with a secret location nearly every weekend.
With schools reopening in the coming weeks, concern is growing among students with unclear guidelines. Differing opinions and changing announcements on how to handle the reopening of schools are leaving students with more questions than answers.
As she walks around Target, Kayla McManus-Viana, an undergraduate at the Georgia Institute of Technology, feels like something is crushing her chest. Her fingers fidget, she says, as she sees all of the customers without masks.