Property owners generally have no duty to protect trespassers from injury on their property. But what if the trespassers are children innocently investigating tales of ghosts and other hauntings at a shuttered asylum known for its eerie history? How the 170-year old attractive nuisance doctrine finally led to the demolition of a notorious Rhode Island asylum.
Expanding the Supreme Court and ending lifetime tenure for justices could make the Court less political and our lives much less stressful
Thanks, in part, to Georgia’s remarkable conservation efforts, Florida is edging closer to defeat in the Water Wars.
We’re at the end of September and Atlanta has now seen 17 straight months of above normal temperatures.
Weekly Links: After three deaths, is Atlanta taking a cue from Athens on e-scooters? Plus, just a reminder that Georgia and Florida still have a Water Wars case pending in the US Supreme Court (this story won’t end).
Weekly Links: Minnesota will pay people to make their yards more pollinator-friendly, the Supreme Court will decide if Georgia can copyright its laws, and the southeastern hurricane shield may be coming to end.
The Georgia Legislature once again tried to resurrect the idea of re-drawing the state’s northern border to gain access to more water. This time the governor wisely rejected the idea.
Weekly Links: Georgia becomes the 42nd state to ban retaliatory evictions while NOAA reclassified last October’s Hurricane Michael to make it only the 4th category 5 hurricane to hit the U.S.
Now that the first part of the 2019-2020 Georgia Legislative Session has ended, here’s a rundown of a few things that did and did not pass.