Actress Patricia Arquette accepted an Oscar for her work in "Boyhood" Sunday night and spoke out on an issue often raised in Georgia politics: The wage gap between men and women.
PolitiFact Georgia has found that the rating for the claims vary as widely as the studies that confirm at least some divide,
We look back at our recent fact-checks on the safety of vaccines and the danger of measles.
Jon Stewart’s epic rundown of PolitiFact’s fact-checks of Fox News
Pundits react to Brian Williams news
Coming soon: PolitiFact California
Education - from its role in economic development to what to fund and how - remains a hot topic in Georgia.
As state lawmakers begin the annual budget process with extra money for education for the first time in years, PolitiFact Georgia has already taken on some claims on the issue.
The most recent exclusive Atlanta Journal-Constitution poll showed that the economy and jobs are the top issue on Georgians' minds for the third year in a row.
The question of what state officials can, or should, do to boost employment will be a hot topic under the Gold Dome. Already, PolitiFact Georgia has looked at some claims on the issue.
PolitiFact Georgia will be keeping its eye on state lawmakers when they convene for the 153rd legislative session of the Georgia General Assembly.
Check out some fact checks already published on top issues expected during the session.
It's not always a statement by a politician that spins the Truth-O-Meter into action.
There are plenty of claims going viral via social media that drew the attention and scrutiny of PolitiFact Georgia in 2014.
Below are some of our favorite memes of the year.
The scribes at PolitiFact Georgia are finishing up another year of fact checks. Here's a look at the year, by the numbers.
There are times when a little additional context or clarification can add to the accuracy of a statement.
PolitiFact calls those claims Mostly True. Below is a sampling of some of 2014's top Mostly True statements from Georgia politicians.
It's roundup time at PolitiFact Georgia.
We're kicking off our yearly review with a look at the claims in 2014 that, ahem, earned the distinction of Pants on Fire.
It is not an exaggeration to say more Americans have died from the flu this year than from Ebola.
Yet misleading and ridiculous exaggerations about a virus that killed just two people in the United States last year stoked fear and confusion about the deadly disease.
They said Ebola was easy to catch, that illegal immigrants may be carrying the virus across the southern border, that it was all part of a government or corporate conspiracy. They were wrong.
That's why PolitiFact's 2014 Lie of the Year is a collection of myths and distortions about Ebola. For a closer look, read the full story here.