Political Notebook

News and (sometimes quirky) notes about Middle Georgia politics

Warner Robins officers to carry overdose medicine

about 5 days ago

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Scene of 'possible homicide' in Warner Robins 0:49

Scene of 'possible homicide' in Warner Robins

'It can be that way again' 1:33

'It can be that way again'

Peach County coach: 'A bitter pill to swallow' 1:01

Peach County coach: "A bitter pill to swallow"

Cop Shop Podcast: Little boy caught on camera smashing school window 4:12

Cop Shop Podcast: Little boy caught on camera smashing school window

'No Greater Love' opens in select theaters Friday 2:35

"No Greater Love" opens in select theaters Friday

UGA fan uses mic, speaker to wake up Auburn neighbors after SEC Championship 0:40

UGA fan uses mic, speaker to wake up Auburn neighbors after SEC Championship

One family's eye-popping Christmas lights near Macon 1:14

One family's eye-popping Christmas lights near Macon

Police dog does push-ups with Alabama officers 0:08

Police dog does push-ups with Alabama officers

If you witness a crime, here’s what to do 1:15

If you witness a crime, here’s what to do

Video shows Broward Sheriff's deputy fatally shooting Lauderdale Lakes man 2:56

Video shows Broward Sheriff's deputy fatally shooting Lauderdale Lakes man

  • New efforts to stop America's opioid abuse problem

    A growing number of law and health care agencies are working to make naloxone (Narcan), available without a prescription. The drug is used to treat an opioid emergency, such as an overdose or a possible overdose of a prescription painkiller or, more commonly, heroin. Mayo Clinic addiction specialist Dr. Jon Ebbert says the new nasal form of naloxone makes it easier to administer than the injectable version.

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