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Articles & Resources

August 9, 2017   |  Gale Hornton-Gay
Cities across the country are creating amenities to serve the rapidly growing population of persons 65 and older.

 

July 10, 2017   |  The Anne T. and Robert M. Bass Initiative on Innovation and Placemaking
This handbook offers concrete strategies for mayors and their administrations to facilitate the rise of innovation districts—small geographic areas within cities where research universities, medical institutions, and companies cluster and connect with start-ups, accelerators, and incubators.

 

June 29, 2017
The recommendations in this report cover recruitment, retention, training, and succession planning as the basic stages of developing a productive workforce in Georgia’s cities and are grouped into three clusters of activities: marketing, training, and developing a toolbox.

 

June 19, 2017   |  Phil Friduss
Just when you think you heard it all, something new just crash lands into my inbox; a case about a K-9 named Draco.  A case in which Draco, among some humans and a county, get sued.  Oh, yes he did…
 

 

June 13, 2017
With new growth come new challenges, opportunities and above all—change. For examples of this process, look no further than Harlem’s library. Having outgrown a 145-year-old historic home of 1,500 square feet, the library’s 18,000 titles and eight computers are no longer adequate for the needs of the community.

 

June 13, 2017
Over the past 10 years, Sugar Hill city officials have built on their downtown vision with great help from community input and participation. This input has served as the backbone of the city’s first downtown master plan. Sugar Hill city leaders have also made key downtown investments to help implement this vision. 

 

June 12, 2017
It could be said that people in public office march to a different beat, and that can be a good thing. In several cities across Georgia, residents are reaping the benefits of their elected officials’ musical talents. 
 

 

June 12, 2017
Bainbridge history comes to life each spring and fall as the city and the Downtown Development Authority host the Oak City Cemetery Living History Tour. 

 

May 25, 2017   |  National Telecommunications and Information Administration
NTIA's BroadbandUSA initiative presents this guide to key federal programs that offer funding for broadband-related projects.  NTIA intends this guide to answer questions from communities on how to access federal funding to support broadband planning, public access, digital literacy, adoption, and deployment.

 

May 24, 2017
On Wednesday, May 24, 2017, cyber security expert Iven Connary of vSector Security Technologies provided webinar participants with an overview of both the challenges and potential solutions for enhancing IT security. This recording of this webinar, presented within this article, is beneficial generally for city staff and elected officials.

 

May 22, 2017
A young man entered through the doors of One Door Polk in need of services from the Department of Ju­venile Justice (DJJ)—what he received was an alarm­ing diagnosis of previously undiscovered diabetes. The outcome of his visit is a prime example of why One Door Polk was established in Cedartown.

 

May 16, 2017
As of late, Georgians are finding themselves at the intersection of sustainability and health as they decide where their food dollars go, which also impacts their health and local economies.
 

 

May 15, 2017
The Athens Area Chamber of Commerce pro­gram, L.E.A.D. Athens, opened its very first Little Free Pantry in March, allowing the com­munity to share surplus food and personal care items to individuals in need. 
 

 

May 10, 2017   |  By Rusi Patel, Associate General Counsel, Georgia Municipal Association
In a decision, which is sure to cause waves in the world of Georgia municipal litigation, the Georgia Supreme Court recently narrowed the previously understood scope of a Georgia law requiring persons contemplating suing a city to give the city advance notice before actually filing the lawsuit. 

 

April 25, 2017
In 1968, if someone would’ve told Kenneth “Kenny” Roberts that he would be city manager of Barnesville, he wouldn’t have believed them. At the time, Roberts was 16 and working for the city’s recreation department cutting grass and picking up trash at the community center. But, as he transitioned to other positions in the city the idea of becoming city manager became much more of a reality to him.

 

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