Tuesday, September 5, 2017 - 11:37am

Three University of Georgia units have been named finalists in a competition recognizing innovative programs that develop economic prosperity locally and beyond.

Tuesday, September 5, 2017 - 11:36am

Marshall Shepherd, Georgia Athletic Association Distinguished Professor and director of the Atmospheric Sciences Program, received $50,000 from the U.S. Department of Agriculture Forest Service to examine the role of weather and climate in the 2016 Appalachian fire outbreak.

Friday, September 1, 2017 - 11:39am

Harvey has been an emotional struggle for me and a grueling week for residents, first responders, officials, dispatchers and meteorologists of the Gulf Coast region.

Wednesday, August 30, 2017 - 7:55am

Since slamming into the Texas coast as a Category 4 hurricane late Friday, Harvey has dumped at least 

Tuesday, August 29, 2017 - 8:17am

How did the storm rapidly blow up from Category 1 to 4, why is it so stuck over Houston, how can it possibly produce so much rain? 

Monday, August 28, 2017 - 11:43am

While Harvey no longer carries the fury of a Category 4 hurricane, many experts say that the worst is yet to come.

Monday, August 28, 2017 - 11:41am

It might be a long time before we know the full impact of Hurricane Harvey on Texas. But as the city of Houston and the surrounding areas continue to face devastating flooding, some people are asking why people didn't evacuate the city.

Monday, August 28, 2017 - 7:58am

Houston is predicted to have received between 32"-42" of rain, total, from Harvey by Wednesday afternoon. All of it. The whole area.

Monday, August 28, 2017 - 7:53am

Just how bad is the flooding in southeastern Texas? University of Georgia meteorologist and geography professor John Knox is here to explain in a Medium post.

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Sunday, August 27, 2017 - 8:08am

Words cannot describe the catastrophic situation unfolding in Houston and Southeast Texas. As daylight dawned this morning, the scope of the devastation began to come into clearer focus, and it will probably take months, if not years, to fully recover from damage of this magnitude.