nathan deal

"Corporations cannot attack conservatives and expect us not to fight back."
The inmates disarmed and fatally shot two officers, police said.
No one bothered to address his concern that guns could be taken into daycare centers on campuses.
"Still grading?" I asked my colleague, a professor at a Georgia college, as she carefully viewed her laptop a few weeks ago. "I'm finished with that," she told me. "Now I'm pricing bulletproof vests." She had good reason to do so.
On Monday evening a crowd of more than a thousand Mississippians gathered in front of the Governor's Mansion for a rally urging the state's Republican governor, Phil Bryant, to veto the so-called "Protecting Freedom of Conscience from Government Discrimination" bill.
Corporations are telling Republicans they're not so sure they'll pony up for the 2016 GOP convention because they don't want to be associated with the Republican candidates' hate-mongering.
Disney and the NFL were among the companies pressuring Nathan Deal to reject the so-called religious liberty bill.
The controversial bill, passed by the Georgia state legislature last week, declares that no pastor can be forced to perform a same-sex wedding.
NFL signals it's no fan of discriminatory laws when it picks game sites.
Companies are already vowing to take their business elsewhere.