Dr. Henry Edward Roberts, an early personal computer developer who helped inspire Bill Gates to start Microsoft, died Thursday. He was 68.
Spring is in the air, and that includes pollen.
For most of their married lives, Chris and Jim Nearing have lived on the water.
Three Greenville, S.C., men appeared Friday in U.S. District Court in Gainesville on charges that they illegally transported guns across state lines to sell them.
A motorcyclist was seriously injured in a head-on collision with an SUV on U.S. 129 North that temporarily detoured traffic.
Because of technical upgrades, access to gainesvilletimes.com may be interrupted late afternoon and early evening Friday.
A Clarkesville couple died in a house fire early Friday morning, authorities said.
Mack Garrison Jr. had hoped somebody or some group would pick up his family's 50-year tradition of putting on a community Easter egg hunt in Homer, once billed as the "world's largest."
Gainesville City Council has trashed - at least for now - a plan to move to curbside pickup.
Illegally parked residents may be paying much stiffer fines for their transgressions if the City Council approves an ordinance proposed Thursday.
Georgia has asked a federal appeals panel to overturn the landmark ruling that threatens to restrict water supply to metro Atlanta - a move that was not a surprise to local officials.
Four people accused of helping a Cumming man end his life in 2008 pleaded not guilty to the charges Thursday morning.
The U.S. Census bus will be rolling into Hall County on Saturday, and local officials are rolling out the red carpet with an afternoon filled with activities.
Flowery Branch could begin exploring with neighboring South Hall cities the possibility of getting some planning money under a new federal program.
You know it's springtime when the fire hydrants are being checked.
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Crystal Roughton hitchhiked to get to the Hall County Courthouse on time. After her newborn was taken at the hospital, Roughton had to get her baby back.
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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