More than 50 local professionals with a heart for young people gathered at a luncheon Thursday where they were honored for taking nearly 60 students under their wings at work this year.
The March of Dimes is hoping to see 1,000 people come out to WalkAmerica on Saturday to raise money for premature babies.
A mentally unstable man was convicted this week of taking part in the robbery of a female cab driver who was struck with the blunt end of a meat cleaver.
A new Internet Web site is asking folks to face the problems of substance abuse in Hall County.
Gainesville firefighters quickly extinguished a small fire Thursday in a portion of the roof at a large manufacturing facility on Old Oakwood Road. There were no injuries.
Overcast skies didn't stop dozens of athletes from gathering at East Hall Park for a day filled with a variety of friendly competitions.
Joe Satterfield makes no bones about it: A politician isn't worth much if he doesn't look out for his hometown.
Gainesville Public Utilities Director Kelly Randall took a cue from the city's police chief Thursday, telling council members that although his budget is leaner, it won't last long.
Customers in downtown Gainesville helped fund cancer research Wednesday by participating in Relay on the Square.
Hall County jurors may be asked to answer a novel question this summer: Can a work of fiction defame a real person?
Riverside Military Academy deputy superintendent and former head football coach Chris Lancaster is no longer employed at the private school after he violated school policy by paddling a cadet on campus last week.
The Gainesville City Council has changed the time of today's budget and work session.
Melisa Sizemore, an advertising representative for The Times, was named salesperson of the year by the Georgia Press Association at an advertising conference last weekend.
Like Russian roulette, drinking and driving is a risky game of chance that students just shouldn't play.
Amy Paden never considered herself to be super patriotic.
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When Wendy Boswell said goodbye to her foster daughter last month, she literally ached with grief.
As she talks about the joys of working with foster children, Tyne Jackson can't help crying a little.
The removal of a child often results in three types of trauma, according to Hall County Juvenile Court Judge Lindsay Burton.
At 8:30 a.m., the briefs are organized and the coloring books are gathered. The robe goes on for Hall County Juvenile Court Judge Lindsay Burton.
Foster care is in crisis in Hall County.
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