- Daily Updates
Deal signs bill extending tax-free holiday weekends
Gov. Nathan Deal today signed House Bill 958, legislation that will extend the statewide back-to-school tax-free holiday and ENERGY STAR and WaterSense appliance tax-free holiday weekends for an additional two years.
Catoosa County Historical Society meets today
The Catoosa County Historical Society will meet today at 7 p.m. in the Old Stone Church Museum in Ringgold.
Chances of getting audited by IRS lowest in years
As millions of Americans race to meet Tuesday’s tax deadline, their chances of getting audited are lower than they have been in years.
Official IDs supremacist as Kansas attacks suspect
The man accused of killing three people in attacks at a Jewish community center and Jewish retirement complex near Kansas City is a well-known white supremacist and former Ku Klux Klan leader who was once the subject of a nationwide manhunt.
Police seek answers after 7 dead babies found
The discovery of seven dead babies in cardboard boxes in a Utah garage has police desperately seeking answers from the mother and other family members about how such a tragedy unfolded over a decade with no one noticing.
Critic’s Notebook: Spring movies offer surprises
Sandwiched between the chest-thumping ambition of awards season and the swaggering spectacle of summer, spring movie-going is usually an afterthought, a limbo for films not bankable enough for July or highbrow enough for the Oscars.
’Hunger Games’ top winner at MTV Movie Awards
“The Hunger Games: Catching Fire” earned the prize for best film at Sunday night’s MTV Movie Awards, besting even top Oscar winner “12 Years a Slave.”
10 Things to Know for Monday
Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about Monday:
- In Other News, April 13
High fees eroding many 401(k) retirement accounts
It’s the silent enemy in our retirement accounts: High fees.
And now a new study finds that the typical 401(k) fees — adding up to a modest-sounding 1 percent a year — would erase $70,000 from an average worker’s account over a four-decade career compared with lower-cost options. To compensate for the higher fees, someone would have to work an extra three years before retiring.
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- Deal signs bill extending tax-free holiday weekends