Za'Nyla Sajayda Darnaysha
Thinking of God involves more than many realize. It means thinking not only of his existence, his person and his nature, but also of the things he has created. The Bible says, and nature demonstrates, that God created the universe and everything in it. Genesis 1 and many other passages give us some understanding – though far from complete – of the nature of his work in creation. We don't have to understand the "how" of God's creation in order to appreciate the reality of it.
Note: All information included in this report is taken from law enforcement incident reports and arrest records, which are public records and available for review at any and all local law enforcement agencies. Not every arrest leads to a conviction. Guilt or innocence is determined by the court system.
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There was a bit of hissing, some coiling and a lot of flapping going on Thursday in Lynn Groover's seventh-grade classroom at Southeast Bulloch Middle School.
About 100 volunteers came out on a cold morning to help bag 20,000 pounds of food donated by Bi-Lo, Kens IGA and Nash Finch to the Second Harvest Food Bank in Savannah and the Statesboro Food Bank.
The bullying started in Cary Trivanovich's life when he was in middle school. He remembers he didn't know how to respond to the taunts and threats and how isolated and scared he was to tell anyone he was being bullied.
For Dr. Brooks Keel, one of the key factors that drew his interest to become president of Georgia Southern University was what he calls the college's "culture of being student centered." So, in his first week on the job as the college's new leader, Keel wants to have lunch with the student body. Just not all at the same time.
On a cold, star-filled night in Brooklet, students and faculty from Southeast Bulloch High gathered in front of the school to remember their friend and classmate, Lori Blitch.
College football Saturdays this fall will find Dr. Brooks Keel wearing blue and cheering for his beloved Eagles as they shoot for a second straight ...
For the past few months, Lou Woods has arrived to work very early at East Georgia Regional Medical Center - 5:30 a.m.
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