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By Andrew P. Napolitano
Fourth Amendment says Obama is not at liberty to collect metadata
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Nathan Deal
Cobb County officials said Thursday the public will be responsible for roughly 45 percent of the cost. The Braves will be contributing about 55 percent, or $372 million.
The Rev. Jesse Jackson's Rainbow PUSH Coalition filed a lawsuit recently against Georgia, claiming the state's "stand your ground" defense gun laws are unevenly applied and harmful to minorities.
Crowds jammed onto the sidewalks in front of more than a dozen Internal Revenue Service offices nationwide Tuesday to protest the agency's targeting of conservative organizations for extra scrutiny.
Georgia Gov. Nathan Deal has ordered that state-run lodges bring back Bibles they had just banned — the latest in a constitutional religion question that surfaced via a complaint from one atheist.
Senators in Georgia have voted overwhelmingly to move their state's border a bit north and take back land from Tennessee they say they rightly own anyway.
Atlanta's mayor and Falcons owner Arthur Blank have agreed to financing terms for a new $1 billion, retractable-roof stadium to replace the 20-year-old Georgia Dome and keep the team's home games in the city's downtown, the two men said Thursday.
Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer shocked many observers this month by opting to expand the Medicaid program in her state as part of President Obama's health care law, saying it was a good economic deal, even as her Republican counterparts in states like Georgia flatly rejected the option.
ATLANTA (AP) — Florida Gov. Rick Scott, who made a fortune as a health care executive, long opposed President Barack Obama's remake of the health insurance market. After the Democratic president won re-election, the Republican governor softened his tone. He said he wanted to "have a conversation" with the administration about implementing the 2010 law. With a federal deadline approaching, he also said while Florida won't set up the exchange for individuals to buy private insurance policies, the feds can do it.
Thanks, Notre Dame.
The Georgia Bulldogs collected a trophy at midfield for another win over their state rival, then got some encouragement from the governor in their quest for a bigger reward.
As a Georgia Tech graduate, I honestly believe Georgia Gov. Nathan Deal hit the nail on the head when he described the economic implications that Obamacare will have on the state I used to call home ("Georgia's budget can't take Obamacare," Commentary, Friday).
Justice Antonin Scalia drew unusually critical attention during this past Supreme Court term for comments he made in court and in his writing that seemed to some more political than judicial.
The trial is winding down for a former NASA-affiliated computer specialist who says he was fired because of his belief in intelligent design.
At least 75 bills to restrict abortion passed one state legislative chamber in the first quarter of 2012, the Guttmacher Institute said Friday.
It takes a certain kind of genius to come up with the most unpopular idea in all of politics. A few years ago, Virginia's then-Gov. Tim Kaine, a Democrat, developed a scheme to lease part of Interstate 95 to an Australian company so it could impose a tax on the commonwealth's drivers for the next 75 years. Gov. Robert F. McDonnell, a Republican, is prepared to give final approval to this misguided high-occupancy toll (HOT) lane proposal. Before he does so, he ought to talk to his Georgia counterpart.
"As governor of Georgia, I'd work to pass and sign similar legislation," he said in a statement.
Former Rep. Nathan Deal, who resigned from Congress earlier this year to concentrate on his gubernatorial bid, said he thinks Georgians would support the law the same way Arizona residents have.