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For the country of Georgia, see this article: Republic of Georgia.

Capital Atlanta
Nickname Empire State of the South
Official Language English
Governor Brian Kemp, R
Senator Kelly Loeffler, R
(202) 224-3643
Senator David Perdue, R
(202) 224-3521
Ratification of Constitution/or statehood January 2, 1788
Flag of Georgia Motto:
  1. "Wisdom, Justice, and Moderation"
  2. "Agriculture and commerce"

Georgia is a state in the southern United States. It was one of the original thirteen British colonies in the United States. It was the only colony not affiliated with a religious group: it was founded as a penal colony (much like Australia).

It joined the Confederate States of America, Confederacy, before the beginning of the American Civil War.

The capital of Georgia and its largest city is Atlanta.

The state Constitution of Georgia, like all of the other 50 states, acknowledges God or our Creator or the Sovereign Ruler of the Universe. It says:

To perpetuate the principles of free government, insure justice to all, preserve peace, promote the interest and happiness of the citizen and of the family, and transmit to posterity the enjoyment of liberty, we the people of Georgia, relying upon the protection and guidance of Almighty God, do ordain and establish this Constitution.
Oglethorpe builds Savannah


Georgia has been a red state in presidential elections since 1996, favoring the Republican candidates. It last favored a Democrat candidate in 1992 when it supported Bill Clinton. However, growth in the Atlanta area has made that area solidly Democrat; as the rest of the state is predominantly rural, it remains to be seen if Georgia will remain solidly red or trend toward becoming a purple state like its neighbor Florida.

Elected officials



The Republican Party hold large majorities in both the State House and Senate, as of 2017.

Eletion fraud

See also: De,ocrat election fraud and 2020 election fraud

On March 6, 2020 the Georgia Secretary of State, Brad Raffensperger, a Republican, signed off on a secret legal agreement with the Democratic Party of Georgia, the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee, and the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee to alter absentee ballot procedures in Georgia.[1] The Democrats’ attorney for this secret deal was Marc Elias from Perkins Coie,[2] the bagman for Hillary Clinton who hire FusionGPS to write the Steele dossier during the 2016 presidential election.

=GA Dominion software

There were problems with the vote counting software of Dominion Voting Sysytems used in 28 states. Georgia has four counties that experienced technical problems. Spalding and Morgan counties,[3] Gwinnett (which led to a delay counting absentee ballots), and Fulton (which led to people being asked to fill out provisional ballots). Fulton has also indicated a problem with their vote count reporting leading to a rescanning of some ballots.[4]

Voters were unable to cast machine ballots for a couple of hours in Morgan and Spalding counties after the electronic devices crashed, state officials said. The companies “uploaded something last night, which is not normal, and it caused a glitch,” said Marcia Ridley, elections supervisor at Spalding County Board of Election. That "glitch" prevented poll workers from using the pollbooks to program smart cards that the voters insert into the voting machines. “That is something that they don’t ever do. I’ve never seen them update anything the day before the election,” Ridley said. Ridley said she did not know what the upload contained.[5]

GA no down ballot voting

President Trump gained 2,432,799 votes, while the GOP Senate candidate tallied 2,433,617 votes. This is a difference of only 818 votes. Joe Biden in contrast gained 2,414,651 votes, while his Democratic Senate candidate tallied 2,318,850 votes. This is a difference of 95,801 votes.

GA ineligible voters

132,000 ineligible voters were identified in Fulton county.[6]

GA dead people voting

27,000 90-year-olds and 2,000 100 year-olds were registered to vote.[7]


  • Dem. Congressman, 7th District Larry McDonald (1935-1983), a conservative Member of Congress, was onboard Korean Airlines Flight 007 when it was shot down by Soviet warplanes in 1983. His is the only reported Cold War death by the USSR of a sitting congressman. His memory is honored in renaming Interstate Highway 75, which runs from the Chattahoochee River northward to the Tennessee state line.
  • Georgia Guidestones

See also

External links