Of the 14,863 bridges in Georgia, 692, or 4.6 percent, are classified as structurally deficient.
Opioid overdose death rates including heroin in Georgia have increased significantly – from 1.4 to 9.5 per 100,000 persons between 1999 and 2016.
The noise map facilitates the tracking of trends in transportation-related noise for multiple transportation modes.
From 2016 to 2025, each household will lose $3,400 each year in disposable income due to the nation's infrastructure deficiencies.
In 1975, nearly three in four 30-year-olds had married, had a child, were not enrolled in school, and lived on their own. In 2015, just one in three 30-year-olds have these characteristics.
In Georgia, a person with a college education earns more than two and half times more than a person without a high school diploma.
Sixty-four percent of Americans believe that more progress is being made at the state and local level rather than at the national level.
Georgia’s assortment of tax breaks is projected to cost the state treasury an estimated $8 billion in the 2016 budget year.
Georgia’s mid-wage industries comprised 52% of private sector job losses during the Great Recession but only 15% of job gains during the economic recovery.
Changes to Georgia's tax laws during the 2014 Legislative Session are estimated to cost local governments over $153 million between FY 2015 and FY 2019.
A majority of Americans favor a neighborhood with a mix of houses, stores, and other businesses that are within walking distance, rather than neighborhoods requiring driving between home, work, and recreation.
At 57%, Georgia ranks sixth in the nation for the percentage of public school students that come from low-income households.
Individuals with a bachelor degree or higher earn 2.6 times more than someone with less than a high school diploma and have an unemployment rate that is significantly lower.
The estimated costs of the repeal of tax-exempt status on municipal bonds would have cost Georgia taxpayers $12.3 billion between 2003 and 2012.
More than half of Americans prefer neighborhoods that are close to shops, have a mix of incomes, and have public transportation.