Writing and producing videos about technology, healthcare, data, and race.
Medical reference about neurotic behavior
DOI Cities across America covertly exclude racial minorities from majority-white residential neighborhoods, while gentrification drives people of color out of their homes. In Atlanta, a new nonprofit seeks to resist displacement by supporting the city’s most vulnerable residents—but how effective is their project?
Against recommended guidelines, a majority of publicly-insured preschoolers in seven Southeastern states receive medication instead of behavioral therapy.
A first-of-its-kind study from Georgia Tech examines the role of technology in law enforcement investigations of human trafficking.
Georgia Tech and the Atlanta Police Department use publicly-available data to optimize the city’s officer patrol zones.
A profile of Shelena Hawkins, director of the City of Albany's Department of Community and Economic Development. She and other city officials are working with Georgia Tech to develop a data analytic and visualization tool to assist the city to more effectively manage its housing inventory.
Students from Cooper Middle School in Cobb County participated in a new competition during the 2016-2017 school year sponsored by Georgia Tech Research Institute (GTRI) and the Atlanta Braves. The competition combined STEM education and baseball by asking students to build baseball launching devices.
The Mild Cognitive Impairment program, supported by a $23.7 million gift from the James M. Cox Foundation and Cox Enterprises, addresses early decline in memory.
For decades, cities have used data to solve critical problems; advances in technology are now enhancing their efforts.
Researchers at Georgia Tech are studying augmented reality technology for medical training, social psychology, STEM education and more.
Two nationwide studies from Georgia Tech show a more complete picture of the US’ publicly-funded dental care program.
Georgia Tech academic and athletic units are working together to advance ideas that benefit athletes on and off the field.
Bashel Lewis has deep roots in Atlanta's English Avenue and Vine City communities, going back four generations. He and his family have witnessed how the area has changed over the years.