- Primerica unveils largest office space in Gwinnett
- Despite local couple's win, Powerball jackpot climbing
- Man detained after fleeing from cops twice
- Cops: Winder man coaxes wife to plot his murder
- Handel enters race for Chambliss' Senate seat 4 comments
- Berkmar, Collins Hill ready for all-Gwinnett boys soccer final
- Parkview girls looking forward to rematch with Harrison
- Burger chases national title in final college tourney
- HUCKABY: Choosing a line of work now that I'm retired
- YARBROUGH: Dalton mayor mulls primary run against Gov. Deal
- Upton grand slam takes down Dodgers 11 hours, 11 minutes
- IRS chief declines to ID employees 11 hours, 31 minutes
- The supervised after-prom party: Now with cars, iPads 11 hours, 31 minutes
- CBO: Obama budget cuts deficit $1.1T over decade 11 hours, 32 minutes
- Hamilton Mill honors college-bound junior golfers 11 hours, 39 minutes
- Georgia Dugout Club to host local Elite 80 softball showcase 11 hours, 39 minutes
- Johnson signs with UGA gymnastics 11 hours, 40 minutes
- Hebron boys look for historic win vs. Paideia 11 hours, 41 minutes
- GAC girls chasing a legacy vs. Westminster 11 hours, 41 minutes
- Hood, McCoy running with opportunities in Parkview's playoff push 11 hours, 42 minutes
- Parkview girls looking forward to rematch with Harrison 11 hours, 42 minutes
- Berkmar, Collins Hill ready for all-Gwinnett boys soccer final 11 hours, 43 minutes
- HUCKABY: Choosing a line of work now that I'm retired 11 hours, 55 minutes
- YARBROUGH: Dalton mayor mulls primary run against Gov. Deal 11 hours, 55 minutes
- Canadian astronaut wrestles with gravity after spaceflight 12 hours, 5 minutes
- FOOD FOR THOUGHT: I’ve tried something new (and I like it)
- BUCK'S BYTES: Internet tax reform long overdue
Part of me wants to know why it took until ...
- FOOD FOR THOUGHT: I’m now in progressives
- FOOD FOR THOUGHT: Men – 7,000; Women 20,000
- FRANK'S PLACE: Finding fortune in four leaf clovers
As a child, stumbling across a clover patch was an ...
- FOOD FOR THOUGHT: Step outside the box every now and then
- BUCK'S BYTES: Slow hybrid growth is better than no growth
Hybrid/electric cars are increasing in use, so news that they ...
- FOOD FOR THOUGHT: Did we always have this much pollen?
- FRANK'S PLACE: Despite our worries, nature blooms
The natural world doesn't need our interference. Mother Nature isn't ...
- FOOD FOR THOUGHT: Grease + muscles + fireworks = money
Handel enters race for Chambliss' Senate seat
School board plans millage rate hike
MCCULLOUGH: The police state grows
Gwinnett fire chief Myers to retire
MILBANK: Eric Holder's abdication
Court battle looms over Bibles in Georgia state park cabins
Commission to consider code of conduct after scandals
Cops shoot, kill man wanted in Forsyth after chase
Mom called cops to year's third officer-involved killing
CEPEDA: A very lethal plaything -- real guns that look like toys
LETTERS: Columnist parrots White House talking points
Sentencing reset for developer in Lasseter case
Library board OKs summer reading money, talks '14 budget
Possible plan for two-way streets on Lawrenceville's Square
THOMAS: Benghazi, IRS: Son of Watergate?
What to do, hear, see, watch, read, listen to, visit and eat in Gwinnett and Atlanta
Washington Farms, located off Ga. Highway 20, is in the middle of strawberry season. With the end of the season in mid-June, hundreds of locals like Henderson and Bailey make treks to the farm to enjoy in family fun.
Aimee Copeland received new bionic hands on Monday, the first step in what shapes up to be a busy summer. Copeland is expected to do more research on kids who are amputees, and start a second graduate degree program in August.
Commissioners discuss goals, including improving leadership, revitalizing older areas and ensuring the county water supply.
Mill Creek graduate Georgia's lone qualifier in home event.
Georgia Gwinnett College graduated more than 270 students Friday during its spring commencement.
A battle over Bibles is brewing after the governor said on Wednesday the books should be allowed to be placed in the bedside table drawers at state-owned vacation properties after an atheist's objection led to their removal.
LOS ANGELES -- The original "Star Trek" series (and its various successors) used science fiction as a way to make observations about contemporary world issues like racism, war, etc., so it's no surprise that J.J. Abrams' "Trek" reboot, now in its second installment, puts 9/11 into the mix.. If there