Traffic is only one of the side effects of growth.
We are all one - or at least we should be - and it is our job, our duty, and our great challenge to fight the voices of division and seek the salve of reconciliation.
But the fact is, no matter how good the teacher, how small the class, how focused on quality education the school may be none of this matters if we ignore the individual needs of our students.
One thing I learned a long time ago as a prosecutor is that it's tough to get people to obey a law if there is not penalty for breaking it.
No one in government should ever think that the citizens they work for can't or won't scrutinize their actions.
We live in a state with a wonderful climate and plenty of natural beauty, from the shores of Cumberland Island to the Chattahoochee River to the Blue Ridge Mountains.
Neither political party is clean when it comes to tactics that divide our people.
The First Amendment rejects red tape, cover-up and double-speak.
We will never forget those like my great-grandfather who fought at Vicksburg.
As the leaders and decision-makers of this great state, it is our responsibility to strive for perfection.
Georgia is in an enviable position today, but we can't rest on our laurels.
Repeating a grade needs to be the last resort, not an automatic response to a child who is struggling to learn.
As the population of Georgia increased dramatically, so did development.
Business and the state have a common interest; not an adversarial interest.
Enhancing revenues will help us improve education and solve our infrastructure problems.
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