• $50m To Georgia Farmers To Cover Tariff Losses
  • Record Number Of Children In Georgia Foster Care System
  • Project Chronicles South's LGBTQ History

  • Augusta Area Doctor Sentenced To 15 Years For Drug Dealing
  • Rash Of Arson Fires In Macon
  • Marietta Fire Chief Candidate Arrested For Forgery

  • Washington County Deputies Murder Indictments Thrown Out
  • Gov. Deal Reveals Tax Proposal
  • Mass Transit Improvements For Metro Atlanta

This week on "Two Way Street," we're listening back to three of our conversations with some of the bravest, most inventive women to ever step into our studio: writers Molly Brodak and Melissa Febos, and robotics engineer Ayanna Howard.

massdistraction / Foter

A new law that will help fight the opioid crisis in Georgia will go into effect on July 1.

House Bill 249 was sent to the governor on April 7 after making it through the House with a vote of 164-9 and through the Senate with a vote of 50-0.

“The overall goal of passing the law is really to reduce prescription drug abuse and enhance patient safety,” said Dr. Steven Walsh, president of the Medical Association of Georgia.

Ted S. Warren / The Associated Press

The stocks of the two biggest private prison companies in the nation saw a big boost shortly after President Trump took office. One of those companies is the GEO Group, which currently operates detention facilities in Georgia.

Ed Fidler / flickr

When we watch baseball today, it’s hard to imagine teams being segregated by race. But there was a time when Atlanta had separate teams for white and black players. The history of integration in professional baseball is storied, and it began long before Jackie Robinson. We talked with Atlanta playwright Kerwin Sims, who wrote a play about that history