August 10, 2012
Stories this photo appears in:
Here are some of the stories making the news this morning.
Store owners hope ‘lightning strikes twice’ with powerball drawing.
Coast Guard officials say they are investigating a fire at an oil drilling platform off the coast of Louisiana.
Headlines trending around the state for Friday.
These are the headlines trending from around the state this morning.
These are the headlines trending from around the state.
These are the top headlines trending around the state this morning from the Associated Press.
Here are some of the headlines making the news around Georgia.
Here is a roundup of headlines from around the state.
Briefs trending around the state this morning.
These are the headlines that are trending from around the state this morning.
A roundup of stories hitting the wires around the state.
Authorities say a 12-year veteran police officer was fatally shot in suburban Detroit while rushing to the aid of a man officers thought needed medical attention.
Authorities say a cashier chased a suspect through downtown Augusta after being robbed at knife-point.
A fight at popular East Albany hangout lands two in jail.
Officials at a northwest Georgia high school are defending its football team's practice of having student-led prayers and church-held meals before games.
Gov. Nathan Deal said Tuesday that he will not expand the Medicaid program under the federal Affordable Care Act.
Here are the top morning headlines from around the state:
These are your top regional stories of the morning from around the Southeast.
Missouri Congressman Todd Akin, a conservative Republican candidate for the U.S. Senate, sparked a furor and earned a rebuke from Mitt Romney's campaign after making controversial comments about women.
Check out today's Squawk of the Day!
A newspaper walkout, crime by cellphone, and new unemployment numbers top the morning minute throughout the state.
A promising young Scrabble player has been kicked out of a national tournament for what officials say was an illegal act.
Laws strictly curbing school sales of junk food and sweetened drinks may play a role in slowing childhood obesity, according to a study that seems to offer the first evidence such efforts could pay off.
After years of rapid growth, fewer people are moving to Atlanta, officials say.