DeKalb County, Georgia
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DeKalb County, Georgia

DeKalb County
Stone Mountain Park
Official seal of DeKalb County
Map of Georgia highlighting DeKalb County
Location within the U.S. state of Georgia
Map of the United States highlighting Georgia
Georgia's location within the U.S.
Coordinates: 33°46?N 84°14?W / 33.77°N 84.23°W / 33.77; -84.23
State Georgia
FoundedDecember 9, 1822
Named forJohann de Kalb
Largest cityAtlanta (mostly in Fulton County)
 o Total271 sq mi (700 km2)
 o Land268 sq mi (690 km2)
 o Water3.6 sq mi (9 km2)  1.3%%
 o Estimate 
 o Density2,792/sq mi (1,078/km2)
Time zoneUTC-5 (Eastern)
 o Summer (DST)UTC-4 (EDT)
Congressional districts4th, 5th, 6th

DeKalb County (, d?-KAB, DEE-KAB) is a county located in the north central portion of the U.S. state of Georgia. As of the 2010 census, the population was 691,893,[1] making it Georgia's fourth-most populous county. Its county seat is Decatur.[2]

DeKalb County is included in the Atlanta-Sandy Springs-Roswell, GA Metropolitan Statistical Area. It contains roughly 10% of the city of Atlanta (the other 90% lies in Fulton County).[] DeKalb is primarily a suburban county.

In 2009, DeKalb earned the Atlanta Regional Commission's "Green Communities" designation for its efforts in conserving energy, water and fuel, investing in renewable energy, reducing waste, and protecting and restoring natural resources.

In recent years, some communities in North DeKalb have incorporated, following a trend in other suburban areas around Metro Atlanta. Dunwoody and Brookhaven are now the largest cities entirely contained within the county.


DeKalb County, formed in 1822 from Henry, Gwinnett and Fayette counties, took its name from Baron Johann de Kalb (1721-1780), a Bavarian-born former officer in the French Army, who fought for the Continental Army in the American Revolutionary War.[3] The oldest existing house in the county is the 1831 Goodwin House along Peachtree Road in Brookhaven.

In 1853, Fulton County formed from the western half of DeKalb, divided along a perfectly straight and due north-south line down the middle (along which Moreland Avenue now runs). Until this time, the growing city of Atlanta had been inside DeKalb. Atlanta grew because the city of Decatur did not want to become the railroad terminus in the 1830s, thus a spot at the Thrasherville encampment in western DeKalb was picked to become Terminus and then Marthasville, before becoming Atlanta a few years after its founding. North and southwest Fulton came from two other counties: Milton and southeast Campbell, respectively. DeKalb once extended slightly further north to the Chattahoochee River, but this strip was later given to Milton, and is now the panhandle of Sandy Springs (though residents there identify with Dunwoody).[]

During the Civil War, much of the Battle of Atlanta took place in DeKalb.

Until the 1960s, DeKalb was a mainly agricultural county, but as the sprawl of the metropolitan Atlanta region expanded, DeKalb became increasingly urbanized. Finished in 1969, the eastern half of the Interstate 285 beltway, called "the Perimeter", ringed the northeastern and southern edges of the county, placing most of it "inside the Perimeter" along with nearly all of Atlanta. Interstate 675 and Georgia 400 were originally planned to connect inside the Perimeter, along with the Stone Mountain Freeway (U.S. Highway 78) connecting with the Downtown Connector (a co-signment of I-75/I-85) near Moreland Avenue, destroying many neighborhoods in western DeKalb, but community opposition in the early 1970s spared them this fate of urbanization, although part of the proposed Stone Mountain Tollway later became the Freedom Parkway. Only Interstate 20 and Interstate 85 were successfully built through the county. DeKalb also became one of only two counties to approve MARTA rapid transit in the 1970s; the county now contains the east and northeast heavy rail lines.

In April 2018, more than 350 bus drivers for DeKalb County School District went on strike over low pay and poor working conditions, resulting in seven bus drivers being fired.[4]

The DeKalb County seal was created in 1967, by artist Jackson Bailey. The design is based on a passage from Aristotle in which a comparison is made between human progress and the relay race. The background landscape shows planted fields, which is a tribute to DeKalb's heritage as an agrarian community and Stone Mountain, now recognized as Georgia's most popular tourist attraction. The date of the county's founding, 1822, is at the bottom of the seal. [5]


According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 271 square miles (700 km2), of which 268 square miles (690 km2) is land and 3.6 square miles (9.3 km2) (1.3%) is water.[6] The county is located within the upper Piedmont region of the state.

The county is crossed by the South River and numerous creeks, including Nancy Creek, Snapfinger Creek and two forks of Peachtree Creek. Peachtree Creek and Nancy Creek drain into the Chattahoochee River and eventually to the Gulf of Mexico. South River drains into the Ocmulgee River and ultimately into the Atlantic Ocean.

The southern two-thirds of DeKalb County, in a line from Druid Hills northeast to Tucker, is located in the Upper Ocmulgee River sub-basin of the Altamaha River basin, while the portion of the county north of that line is located in the Upper Chattahoochee River sub-basin of the ACF River Basin (Apalachicola-Chattahoochee-Flint River Basin).[7]

Stone Mountain lies near the eastern border of the county. Soapstone Ridge, parallel to the southern border, was heavily quarried between 1400 and 100 B.C. and objects made from the soapstone have been found as far away as the Great Lakes.

Adjacent counties


2019 ACS Estimates

2019 American Community Survey 1-Year Estimates: DeKalb County, Georgia
Group Estimate Percent
Total Population 759,297
Population by Sex[13]
Group Estimate Percent
Male 357,937 47.1%
Female 401,360 52.9%
Sex ratio (males per 100 females) 89.2
Population by Age[13]
Group Estimate Percent
Under 5 years 52,559 6.9%
5 to 9 years 44,834 5.9%
10 to 14 years 50,416 6.6%
15 to 19 years 43,454 5.7%
20 to 24 years 46,479 6.1%
25 to 29 years 64,896 8.5%
30 to 34 years 62,846 8.3%
35 to 39 years 55,758 7.3%
40 to 44 years 52,532 6.9%
45 to 49 years 50,424 6.6%
50 to 54 years 47,100 6.2%
55 to 59 years 49,242 6.5%
60 to 64 years 41,058 5.4%
65 to 69 years 35,463 4.7%
70 to 74 years 25,530 3.4%
75 to 79 years 18,353 2.4%
80 to 84 years 8,528 1.1%
85 years and over 9,825 1.3%
Median age (years) 36.3
Population by Race and Ethnicity[14]
Group Estimate Percent
Black or African American 409,327 53.9%
White 256,943 33.8%
--- White, not Hispanic or Latino 221,799 29.2%
Hispanic or Latino (of any race) 64,757 8.5%
--- Mexican 37,014 4.9%
Asian 47,162 6.2%
Two or more races 19,017 2.5%
Some other race 15,189 2.0%
American Indian or Alaska Native 11,330 1.5%
Native Hawaiian and Pacific Islander 329 0.0%
Population by Nativity and Citizenship Status[15]
Group Estimate Percent
Native (born in the United States) 643,077 84.7%
--- Born in Georgia 357,361 47.1%
--- Born in other U.S. state 275,353 36.3%
------ Southern state 136,758 18.0%
------ Northeastern state 64,706 8.5%
------ Midwestern state 52,240 6.9%
------ Western state 21,649 2.9%
--- Native born outside U.S. states 10,363 1.4%
Foreign Born 116,220 15.3%
--- Not a U.S. citizen 67,261 8.9%
--- Naturalized U.S. citizen 48,959 6.4%

2010 Census

As of the 2010 United States Census, there were 691,893 people, 271,809 households, and 161,453 families residing in the county.[16] The population density was 2,585.7 inhabitants per square mile (998.3/km2). There were 304,968 housing units at an average density of 1,139.7 per square mile (440.0/km2).[17] The racial makeup of the county was 54.3% black or African American, 33.26% white, 5.12% Asian, 0.4% American Indian, 4.5% from other races, and 2.39% from two or more races. Those of Hispanic or Latino origin made up 9.8% of the population.[16] In terms of ancestry, 5.9% were English, 5.2% were German, and 3.5% were American.[18]

Of the 271,809 households, 32.6% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 35.8% were married couples living together, 18.3% had a female householder with no husband present, 40.6% were non-families, and 31.4% of all households were made up of individuals. The average household size was 2.50 and the average family size was 3.18. The median age was 34.3 years.[16]

The median income for a household in the county was $51,349 and the median income for a family was $60,718. Males had a median income of $43,663 versus $40,288 for females. The per capita income for the county was $28,412. About 12.4% of families and 16.1% of the population were below the poverty line, including 24.2% of those under age 18 and 11.2% of those age 65 or over.[19]

Although Fulton County is more populous, DeKalb has the highest population density of any county in the Atlanta metropolitan area.


Major employers in DeKalb County include:


Visitor attractions

DeKalb County 9/11 Memorial

The DeKalb County 9/11 Memorial[28] was dedicated on September 11, 2011.

U.S. Marine and sculptor Curtis James Miller designed a memorial that is located in front of the Dekalb County Fire and Police Headquarters. The memorial pays homage to the 343 New York Firefighters, 60 New York and Port Authority Police Officers and the more than 2800 civilian victims of the terrorist attacks in New York, Washington, D.C. and Shanksville, Pennsylvania on September 11, 2001.

A piece of steel from one of the World Trade Center Towers in New York City is the centerpiece of this monument.


In recent years, along with many other counties in the Atlanta area, DeKalb County has voted strongly Democratic in presidential elections, while in the past it was more of a swing county, voting Democratic and Republican an equal number of times from 1960 until 1988. Following the 2018 midterm elections, there are no elected Republicans above the county level for the first time since the breakdown of the old Solid South.

Presidential election results
Presidential election results in DeKalb County[29]
Year Democratic Republican Others
2020 83.1% 308,140 15.8% 58,369 1.1% 4,202
2016[30] 79.1% 251,370 16.2% 51,468 4.7% 15,011
2012 77.6% 238,224 20.9% 64,392 1.3% 4,242
2008 78.8% 254,594 20.3% 65,581 0.8% 2,671
2004 72.6% 200,787 26.6% 73,570 0.7% 2,152
2000 70.2% 154,509 26.7% 58,807 3.0% 6,664
1996 66.5% 137,903 29.1% 60,255 4.4% 9,071
1992 57.8% 124,559 32.6% 70,282 9.6% 20,594
1988 50.2% 92,521 48.9% 90,179 0.8% 1,550
1984 42.5% 77,329 57.5% 104,697
1980 49.4% 82,743 44.7% 74,904 5.8% 9,758
1976 56.4% 86,872 43.6% 67,160
1972 22.6% 30,671 77.4% 104,750
1968 26.7% 27,796 50.4% 52,485 23.0% 23,956
1964 42.9% 37,154 57.1% 49,448 0.0% 11
1960 50.1% 24,116 49.9% 24,046
1956 65.6% 29,915 34.4% 15,718
1952 57.2% 20,865 42.8% 15,588
1948 55.5% 10,826 29.5% 5,758 15.0% 2,937
1944 82.5% 12,069 17.5% 2,555 0.0% 1
1940 80.7% 8,862 18.9% 2,081 0.4% 45
1936 86.3% 7,391 13.3% 1,137 0.4% 32
1932 88.1% 5,323 10.5% 633 1.4% 83
1928 49.1% 2,293 50.9% 2,378
1924 70.3% 2,277 18.2% 590 11.5% 374
1920 69.7% 1,847 30.3% 803
1916 89.0% 1,690 10.4% 197 0.6% 12
1912 79.8% 1,888 18.2% 431 2.0% 48
1908 54.3% 740 26.1% 356 19.4% 265
1904 57.2% 759 16.0% 213 26.6% 353
1900 72.3% 756 20.6% 216 6.9% 73
1896 60.2% 815 32.4% 439 7.3% 99
1892 57.1% 1,370 20.6% 496 22.1% 532
1888 75.8% 1,021 23.2% 313 0.9% 13
1884 69.4% 1,025 30.5% 450
1880 72.6% 876 27.3% 330

The current Chief Executive Officer of DeKalb County is Michael Thurmond. He took office on January 1, 2017.

Current County Commissioners as of January 2019:

Name District Political Party Next Election
Nancy Jester 1 Republican 2020
Jeff Rader 2 Democratic 2018
Larry Johnson 3 Democratic 2018
Steve Bradshaw 4 Democratic 2020
Mereda Davis- Johnson 5 Democratic 2020
Kathie Gannon 6 Democratic 2020
Lorraine Cochran- Johnson 7 Democratic 2018

Public safety

DeKalb County fire truck in Brookhaven

Unincorporated DeKalb County is policed by the DeKalb County Police Department; the DeKalb Sheriff's Office,[31] which is responsible for serving criminal warrants and securing the courts and county jail; and the DeKalb Marshal's Office, which serves civil processes issued through state court, such as evictions.

Fire services are provided throughout the county by DeKalb County Fire and Rescue.[32] Previously, DeKalb County Fire and Rescue also provided emergency medical services throughout the county; however, in 2013, DeKalb County signed a contract with American Medical Response to provide emergency medical services to the county.[33]

Federal representation

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention headquarters in the Druid Hills CDP as seen from Emory University

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is based in the Druid Hills CDP in an unincorporated area in the county.[34][35] The Federal Bureau of Investigation Atlanta Field Office is located in Chamblee.[36][37]

State representation

The Georgia Department of Juvenile Justice has its headquarters in Avondale Estates, near Decatur.[38][39] The Georgia Bureau of Investigation has its headquarters near Decatur, in an unincorporated area.[40]

The Metro State Prison of the Georgia Department of Corrections was formerly located in an unincorporated area in DeKalb County.[41] Female death row inmates (UDS, "under death sentence") resided in the Metro State Prison.[42] The prison was closed in 2011.[43]

United States Congress

Senators Name Party Assumed Office Level
  Senate Class 2 David Perdue Republican 2015 Senior Senator
  Senate Class 3 Kelly Loeffler Republican 2020 Junior Senator
Representatives Name Party Assumed Office
  District 4 Hank Johnson Democratic 2007
  District 5 Vacant Since July 17, 2020[44]
  District 6 Lucy McBath Democratic 2019

Georgia General Assembly

Georgia State Senate

District Name Party Assumed Office
  10 Emanuel Jones Democratic 2005
  40 Sally Harrell Democratic 2019
  41 Steve Henson Democratic 2003
  42 Elena Parent Democratic 2015
  43 Tonya Anderson Democratic 2017
  44 Gail Davenport Democratic 2011
  55 Gloria Butler Democratic 1999

Georgia House of Representatives

Diplomatic missions

The Consulate-General of Mexico in Atlanta is located in the North Druid Hills CDP.[45][46] The Consulate-General of Guatemala in Atlanta is located in the North Atlanta CDP.[47][48] The Consulate-General of Peru in Atlanta is located in an unincorporated section of DeKalb County.[49]


Major roads and expressways

Mass transit

Xpress GA / RTA commuter buses and MARTA heavy rail subway and buses serve the county.

Pedestrians and cycling

Currently, there are plans for the construction of a multi-use trail, known as the Peachtree Creek Greenway. The goal of the greenway is to provide residents with close-to-home and close-to-work access to bicycle and pedestrian trails, serve transportation and recreation needs, and help encourage quality of life and sustainable economic growth. The trail will connect the cities of Atlanta, Brookhaven, Chamblee and Doraville.


Primary and secondary education

Public schools

The portion of DeKalb County not within the city of Atlanta or the city of Decatur is served by DeKalb County School District (formerly DeKalb County School System). The Atlanta portion is served by Atlanta Public Schools. The Decatur portion is served by Decatur City School District.

On December 17, 2012, the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools announced that it had downgraded the DeKalb County Schools System's status from "on advisement" to "on probation" and warned the school system that the loss of their accreditation was "imminent."[50]

Private schools

Private schools in DeKalb County include:

From its opening in 1990 until 2003,[54] the Seigakuin Atlanta International School was located on the property of Oglethorpe University in Brookhaven, an unincorporated area.[55]

Higher education

Agnes Scott College is a private, all female, undergraduate liberal arts college in Decatur.

Emory University is a private, coeducational, liberal arts university. It is a member of the Association of American Universities, an association of leading research universities in the US and Canada. The university consists of the following divisions: Emory College of Arts and Science, the Laney Graduate School, Candler School of Theology, Goizueta Business School, Emory University School of Law, Rollins School of Public Health, and the Nell Hodgson Woodruff School of Nursing.

Mercer University is a private, coeducational, faith-based university with a Baptist heritage. Its main campus is in Macon. The Cecil B. Day Graduate and Professional Campus is in DeKalb County; it houses the College of Nursing, the College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences, and the James and Carolyn McAfee School of Theology along with programs of the Eugene W. Stetson School of Business and Economics, the School of Medicine, and the Tift College of Education.

Oglethorpe University is a private, coeducational, liberal arts school in Brookhaven and is named after James Oglethorpe, founder of the Georgia Colony.

Georgia Perimeter College (formerly DeKalb College) has three campuses within the county and offers two-year associate degrees.

Georgia Military College (GMC) has a satellite campus in Stone Mountain Village.

Georgia Piedmont Technical College[56] (formerly DeKalb Technical College) is the largest vocational institution in Georgia. Georgia Piedmont Technical College trains students in business, engineering, technologies, health, human services, industrial arts, information systems, and transportation.

DeVry University offers bachelor's and master's degrees in healthcare, accounting, business, and management technology.

Columbia Theological Seminary is a theological institution of the Presbyterian Church (USA) in Decatur. More than 640 students are enrolled at Columbia in one of five degree programs: Master of Divinity, Master of Arts in Theological Studies, Master of Theology, Doctor of Ministry, and Doctor of Theology.

Luther Rice College and Seminary is a private Christian college and seminary in Lithonia. It offers bachelors, masters, and doctoral programs in ministry and ministry-related programs.

Public libraries

The DeKalb County Public Library has 22 branches throughout the county.



Census-designated places

Unincorporated communities

Ghost town

See also


  • DeKalb Historical Society. Vanishing DeKalb: A Pictoral History. Decatur, Ga.: DeKalb Historical Society, 1985. ISBN 0-9615459-0-9
  • Mason, Herman. "Skip" Jr. African-American Life in DeKalb County, 1821-1970. Charleston, S.C.: Arcadia Publishing, 1998. ISBN 0-7385-0034-8
  • Owens, Sue Ellen, and Megan Milford. DeKalb County in Vintage Postcards. Charleston, S.C.: Arcadia Publishing, 2001. ISBN 0-7385-1401-2
  • Price, Vivian. The History of DeKalb County, Georgia, 1822-1900. Fernandina Beach, Fla.: Wolfe Publishing Company, 1997. ISBN 1-883793-27-0


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  3. ^ Gannett, Henry (1905). The Origin of Certain Place Names in the United States. Govt. Print. Off. pp. 103.
  4. ^ Wilson, Lori (April 20, 2018). "At least 7 bus drivers fired over DeKalb schools 'sick out'". WSB-TV. Cox Media Group. Retrieved 2018.
  5. ^ "About the Seal". DeKalb County. DeKalb County.
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  13. ^ a b c "2019 ACS Age and Sex 1-Year Estimates". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 2020.
  14. ^ "2019 ACS Demographic and Housing 1-Year Estimates". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 2020.
  15. ^ "2019 ACS Place of Birth by Nativity and Citizenship Status 1-Year Estimates". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 2020.
  16. ^ a b c "DP-1 Profile of General Population and Housing Characteristics: 2010 Demographic Profile Data". United States Census Bureau. Archived from the original on February 13, 2020. Retrieved 2015.
  17. ^ "Population, Housing Units, Area, and Density: 2010 - County". United States Census Bureau. Archived from the original on February 13, 2020. Retrieved 2015.
  18. ^ "DP02 SELECTED SOCIAL CHARACTERISTICS IN THE UNITED STATES - 2006-2010 American Community Survey 5-Year Estimates". United States Census Bureau. Archived from the original on February 13, 2020. Retrieved 2015.
  19. ^ "DP03 SELECTED ECONOMIC CHARACTERISTICS - 2006-2010 American Community Survey 5-Year Estimates". United States Census Bureau. Archived from the original on February 13, 2020. Retrieved 2015.
  20. ^ a b "A Major Employer". Archived from the original on December 12, 2013.
  21. ^ "Contact Us Archived 2009-04-22 at the Wayback Machine." Kroger. Retrieved on April 30, 2009.
  22. ^ "Hike, Bike, Historic - Arabia Mountain National Heritage Area".
  23. ^ "Stone Mountain Theme Park - Atlanta Attractions & Events".
  24. ^ "Fernbank Museum of Natural History - Atlanta, GA".
  25. ^ "Fernbank Science Center...Where Science Becomes an Adventure".
  26. ^ "Emory - Michael C. Carlos Museum".
  27. ^ "Home - Callanwolde Fine Arts Center". Callanwolde.
  28. ^ "Security Check Required".
  29. ^ Dave Leip's Atlas of U.S. Presidential Elections.
  30. ^ "DeKalb - Election Results".
  31. ^ "DeKalb County Sheriff Office". Retrieved 2012.
  32. ^ "DeKalb County fire & Rescue". April 1, 2005. Archived from the original on October 27, 2012. Retrieved 2012.
  33. ^ "DeKalb keeps sanitation rates and service". Dunwoody Crier.
  34. ^ Home Page. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Retrieved on November 19, 2008.
  35. ^ "Druid Hills CDP, GA Archived November 25, 2011, at the Wayback Machine." United States Census Bureau. Retrieved on May 5, 2009.
  36. ^ "Atlanta Division." Federal Bureau of Investigation. Retrieved on June 9, 2015. "2635 Century Parkway N.E., Suite 400 Atlanta, GA 30345"
  37. ^ "City of Chamblee Street Map" (Archive). City of Chamblee. Retrieved on June 9, 2015.
  38. ^ "Contact." Georgia Department of Juvenile Justice. Retrieved on August 8, 2010.
  39. ^ "Official Zoning Map[permanent dead link]." City of Avondale Estates. Retrieved on August 8, 2010.
  40. ^ "Directions." Georgia Bureau of Investigation. Retrieved on March 4, 2014. "The GBI Headquarters is located at: 3121 Panthersville Road Decatur GA, 30034"
  41. ^ "Metro State Prison Archived May 23, 2010, at the Wayback Machine." Georgia Department of Corrections. Retrieved on July 18, 2010.
  42. ^ "Inmates Under Death Sentence January 1, 2010 Changes to UDS Population During 2009[permanent dead link]." Georgia Department of Corrections. 3/7. Retrieved on July 18, 2010.
  43. ^ Cook, Rhonda. "State closed DeKalb County prison." Atlanta Journal-Constitution. Friday April 1, 2011. Retrieved on November 18, 2012.
  44. ^
  45. ^ "North Druid Hills CDP, GA[permanent dead link]." United States Census Bureau. Retrieved on May 5, 2009.
  46. ^ Home Page." Consulate-General of Mexico in Atlanta. Accessed October 26, 2008.
  47. ^ "Consulates Archived 2008-12-21 at the Wayback Machine." Georgia Department of Economic Development. Accessed October 26, 2008.
  48. ^ "North Atlanta CDP, GA[permanent dead link]." United States Census Bureau. Retrieved on May 5, 2009.
  49. ^ "Atlanta Archived 2008-10-06 at the Wayback Machine." Consulado General del Peru. Accessed October 26, 2008.
  50. ^ "DeKalb school district in 'conflict and crisis,' put on probation by accreditation agency". The Atlanta Journal and Constitution. December 17, 2012. Retrieved 2012.
  51. ^ Home. Atlanta Jewish Academy. Retrieved on June 1, 2017. "Lower School 5200 Northland Drive Atlanta, GA 30342" and "Upper School 3130 Raymond Drive Atlanta, GA 30340"
  52. ^ "Zoning Map." City of Doraville. September 6, 2016. Retrieved on June 1, 2017.
  53. ^ "Contact Us." Mohammed Schools. Retrieved on September 28, 2011. "735 Fayetteville Road, Atlanta, Georgia 30316"
  54. ^ "History Archived November 4, 2005, at the Wayback Machine." Seigakuin Atlanta International School. Retrieved on January 11, 2012.
  55. ^ "SCHOOL MATTERS Former U.N. diplomat heads Japanese school here." Atlanta Journal-Constitution. July 26, 1994. C2. Retrieved on January 11, 2012.
  56. ^ "Georgia Piedmont Technical College - Georgia Piedmont Tech is one of Georgia's oldest and most respected technical colleges".


External links

Coordinates: 33°46?N 84°14?W / 33.77°N 84.23°W / 33.77; -84.23

  1. ^ "DeKalb - Election Results".
  2. ^ "DeKalb - Election Results".
  3. ^ "Board of Commissioners - DeKalb County, GA".

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