As a writer and editor, Allison is available to gather information from primary source documents and from interviews, then write, edit, proofread and file news stories and news features on deadline. Her work has appeared in multiple media. She has an elementary knowledge of Spanish and French and a working knowledge of Italian. She can also take photographs, and incorporate audio and video clips in her stories.
All three gatekeepers told us stories of a changing Athens, and of the music that pulsates as the town’s most sacred gift.
With a staff and readership that is almost entirely incarcerated, PLN seeks to fill a gap left by more mainstream criminal justice journalism.
Georgia's rural restaurants offer old-school hospitality and try not to think too hard about the future.
My profile of David Lloyd Davis, founder of Cascade Springs Nature Conservancy, appears as part of Atlanta Magazine's focus on entrepreneurs.
Consumption of raw milk is rising, as part of the pandemic-fueled trend toward locally produced food. Some recent research suggests unpasteurized milk has health benefits.
A relatively slow rollout here has contributed to another COVID-era phenomenon: line jumpers, a catch-all term for people in Georgia who bent the rules to get vaccinated.
Historic discrimination has left farmworkers excluded from many state and federal worker protections through the practice of agricultural exceptionalism.
High school students help a Georgia city with a progressive reputation confront its own racial history
Ideas from other parts of the country range from extending early voting to drive-through polling sites.
The world is filled with discarded plastic. Recycling alone isn't the answer. Georgia State University researchers are using tiny microbes to make a big dent in our plastic problem.
From Kigali, Rwanda, to Padova, Italy, the College of Agricultural and Environmental Sciences launches its alumni into global careers.
Even during a pandemic, when Rabbi Robert Haas delivers his sermons online rather than in person, he often still pairs his kippah with a dress suit—made in seersucker.