February 24, 2024

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Considerable cloudiness. Low 53F. Winds light and variable.
Updated: October 3, 2022 @ 8:42 pm
Civil and voting rights groups accuse Gwinnett elections board of violating federal voter registration law.
These are the top stories from the past week.
Lawyers for six state and local civil and voting rights groups are calling on Gwinnett County’s elections board to stop hearing voter registration challenges until after this year’s general election and change how it handles challenges because, they claim, the board is violating a federal voter registration law.
The Lawyers Committee for Civil Rights Under Law sent a letter to the elections board and the Georgia Secretary of State’s Office on Thursday on behalf of the Georgia State Conference of the NAACP; Gwinnett County Branch of the NAACP; GALEO Latino Community Development Fund Inc.; Georgia Coalition for the People’s Agenda Inc.; League of Women Voters of Georgia; and Common Cause.
The groups claim the county is violating voters rights on two grounds.
One is that, they assert, National Voter Registration Act of 1993 prohibited an elections board from hearing voter registration challenges within 90 days of a federal election. The other is that they assert the county’s elections board has sustained some voter registration challenges without adhering to requirements laid out in the same federal law.
“Should You fail to take remedial action within (20) days to restore Gwinnett County voters to the electors list who were removed and/or were put into ‘challenged’ status in violation of the NVRA, or if you continue to remove registered voters from the electors list or put them into ‘challenged’ status in violation of Section 8 of the NVRA, the organizations reserve all of their legal rights in this matter,” attorney Julie M. Houk wrote in the letter.
At the heart of the issue is a conflict between Georgia’s elections laws and federal law.
State statute O.C.G.A. 21-2-230 says a voter’s registration can be challenged up to the day that voter casts their ballot or the day before their absentee ballot, if they cast one, is set to be tabulated. The county’s elections board is required to immediately consider the challenge under the state law.
The county’s election board can face sanctions from the State Elections Board if it does not comply with the law.
At the same time, the attorneys for the six groups assert that 52 U.S.C. 20507 (c)(2)(A) prohibits elections boards from hearing or sustaining voter registration challenges within the three months leading up to a federal election.
The federal code section in question mandates that a state must “complete, not later than 90 days prior to the date of a primary or general election for Federal office, any program the purpose of which is to systematically remove the names of ineligible voters from the official lists of eligible voters.”
The Nov. 8 general election ballot includes federal elections for U.S. House of Representatives seats and one of Georgia’s seats in the U.S. Senate.
The Lawyers Committee asserted the county’s elections board violated federal law in the spring when it sustained challenges on March 28 for people who had addresses listed on the voter registrations that were located on Buford Drive, Logan Drive, Rockbridge Road, Peachtree Industrial Boulevard, Sugarloaf Parkway, Dawson Boulevard and Collins Hill Road.
That was just under two months before Georgia’s primary election. The attorneys are also raising concerns about the approach taken to reviewing those challenges in addition to the 90-day issue.
“The BORE’s policy of systematically removing voters based upon alleged ‘non-existent’ or incorrect residency information, on display during the March 28th meeting, is particularly problematic given that, as the BORE has acknowledged, voter addresses are often incorrectly recorded due to clerical errors,” Houk said in her letter to state and county officials.
Houk said that has been an ongoing issue with challenges brought before the Gwinnett elections board. She pointed to a July 20 special meeting where 113 residency-based challenges were dealt with.
“Gwinnett Elections Supervisor, Zach Manifold, informed the BORE during the meeting that the BORE could not adjudicate 108 of those challenges because he had discovered data entry errors had been made to certain voters’ address information entered into the voter registration system, such as the transposition of numbers in the voters’ address, and that it was likely many of the challenged voters’ address information was similarly incorrect,” Houk wrote.
The letter from the Lawyers Committee came about a month after the elections board received a mass challenge to 37,500 voter registrations.
The Lawyers Committee cited that mass challenge in its letter to the state and county officials and pointed out that some discrepancies in voter registration records may be due to human error with incorrect addresses being typed in to the state’s voter registration system.
“The importance of following the law and complying with the 90-day rule in connection with the massive number of challenges made so close to the election is demonstrated by a ‘sample challenge’ from the recently submitted 37,500 challenges that the BORE produced to the Gwinnett County Branch of the NAACP in response to its open records request,” Houk wrote in the letter.
Houk cited the case of one voter, Miranda Rose Bennett, in the letter to election officials.
“One of these challenges alleged that Miranda Rose Bennett is ineligible to vote because the address linked to her registration is 2365 Five Forks Trickum Road, supposedly a non-existent address,” Houk wrote.
“Our own investigation indicates that Ms. Bennett’s address was likely to be 2356 Five Forks Trickum Road, a premises also previously occupied by her father and mother, and that — as the BORE acknowledged was the case with other, similar challenges — there was a clerical error in recording her address.”
Gwinnett County Elections Supervisor Zach Manifold told the county’s elections board on Sept. 21 that somewhere between 15,000 and 20,000 of the challenges were related to ballots cast in the 2020 election and therefore did not fall under the state’s rules for challenging voter registrations for upcoming elections.
Manifold told the board at the time that there are about 937 challenged registrations that will require greater evaluation.
“We’re gonna have to have probably some sort of challenge hearing at some point in the next couple of weeks,” Manifold told the elections board on Sept. 21.
The elections board is set to hold a special meeting to deal with voter challenges at 6 p.m. on Monday at the Gwinnett County Voter Registrations and Elections Beauty P. Baldwin Building, which is located at 455 Grayson Highway, Suite 200 in Lawrenceville.
But, county officials said the election board does not plan, at this time, to stop dealing with the challenges brought before it.
“The board will continue to examine the mass challenges,” county spokeswoman Deborah Tuff said. “Meanwhile, Elections staff will diligently work to review those challenges. Ultimately, the board will make a decision on next steps.”
A Dacula family woke up early Friday to the sounds of alarms as their home was on fire in an incident that required a response from nearly two dozen firefighters, according to Gwinnett County Fire and Emergency Services officials.
Firemedic Stephanie Brown said firefighters were called to the home on the 3500 block of Jim Moore Road in Dacula at 5:03 a.m. on a report that a fire had broken out at the home, possibly in its basement. Crews found flames throughout the two-story home when they arrived.
“A total of four people lived in the home including two adults and two children,” Brown said. “Both adults and children were at home when the fire broke out. According to a family member, smoke alarms alerted the family to get out of the home.”
No one was reported to be injured by the fire, but the house has been deemed a total loss. Investigators have not yet been able to determine what caused the fire.
Twenty-three firefighters responded to the scene and some of them conducted a walk-around of the home while others used multiple hose lines to fight the fire. Crews got the fire under control at 7:03 a.m.
“The family denied Red Cross Assistance stating they will be staying with family,” Brown said.
Developers have broken ground on a 306-unit luxury apartment and town home community that will be built across State Route 20 from Sugar Hill’s E-Center.
Novare Group and real estate firm BCDC are building the apartment and town home community on a more than 23-acre property next to Sugar Hill Church at the intersection of State route 20, also known as Nelson Brogdon Boulevard, and Stanley Street. The development is expected to be finished in the fourth quarter of 2023.
“With the high value the city places on the quality of life, Sugar Hill has become one of the premier places to live in Gwinnett County,” Novare Group President and CEO Jim Borders said. “We’re excited to partner with BCDC on this community, bringing sought-after apartments to activate the town center area.”
The apartment development is one of at least three major multi-family projects that are either already under construction or planned in or near downtown Sugar Hill. The 294-unit Solis Sugar Hill development, which is being developed by Terwilliger Pappas, is under construction on Temple Drive, next to Sugar Hill City Hall and The Bowl amphitheater.
Another multi-family development, which will be near the Novare Group’s project, is planned on Peachtree Industrial Boulevard, on a site that has long been occupied by an auto junk yard. That project, which has been called Sugar Bowl in the past, is expected to include 154 multi-family residential units, 42 two-family attached homes (including 21 single bedroom homes and 21 three-bedroom rowhouses), 104 town homes and 2,000 square-feet of commercial space.
The Novare Group and BCDC project is expected to include a co-working lounge, private garages, a resort-style pool with sun shelf and tanning ledge, a fitness center with a yoga room, a clubroom, a gameroom and a library as well as as an outdoor greenspace that will have a dog park, spa, fire pits and grilling stations. the Sugar Hill Greenway is also expected to be incorporated into the site.
Developers said a pedestrian bridge over State Route 20 that is being planned for the future will connect the development’s portion of the greenway trail with downtown Sugar Hill.
“From the market-leading amenities to the quality of life and walkability, this project is going to set the bar for what residents can expect from luxury apartment living in Sugar Hill,” said Litt Glover, President and CEO, BCDC. “We are always thrilled to join Jim Borders and his team at Novare Group as they continue to elevate suburban lifestyles.”
Gwinnett County police are looking for an Auburn man who is the suspect in multiple thefts that have taken place in Gwinnett and Barrow counties.
Master Police Officer Hideshi Valle said Thomas Conner Johnson, 30, faces multiple charges in the two counties, including theft by receiving stolen property, willful obstruction of law enforcement, fleeing or attempting to elude police, reckless driving, aggressive driving, terroristic threats, harassing calls, 2nd degree criminal damage to property, simple assault and possession of methamphetamine.
Police did not release details of the crimes Johnson is accused of committing.
“Johnson has a history of fleeing from police. His current whereabouts are unknown but he typically frequents the Gwinnett and Barrow County area,” Valle said.
Valle described as a 5-foot, 7-inch tall man who weighs 145 pounds and has brown eyes and brown hair. Police said they are unsure if he currently has facial hair or not.
Anyone who has information about Johnson’s whereabouts is asked to call Gwinnett County Police at 770-513-5700 or Atlanta Crime Stoppers, which lets tipsters remain anonymous, at 404-577-8477. They can also visit www.stopcrimeATL.com.
Tipsters are asked to reference case Nos. GP220061054, GP220061057, GP220065402 and GP220075233 when providing information.
Gwinnett County police are asking for the public’s help to find a person who was seen on video footage walking to and from the scene of a homicide in the Suwanee area in early September.
Police found a man in his 40s dead from a stab wound in his front yard on Ridge Oak Drive in unincorporated Suwanee on the morning of Sept. 5. Investigators have been working since then to identify a suspect in the case.
The video footage police have found shows a person wearing a black hoodie as well as black pants and white shoes, and carrying a two-strap backpack, going to the scene of the man’s death and then leaving the scene.
“If anyone has seen this individual in the area, has any information or may have additional camera footage from the day of the homicide, please call the Gwinnett Police Homicide Unit at 770-513-5300 or to remain anonymous call the Crime Stoppers tipline,” Cpl. Ryan Winderweedle said.
Anyone who has information about the case, including the suspect’s identity and whereabouts, is asked to call detectives at 770-513-5300 or Crime Stoppers at 404-577-8477. They can also visit www.stopcrimeATL.com. Crime Stoppers offers a cash reward for information that leads to an arrest and indictment. Tipsters are asked to reference case No. GP220072114.
Gwinnett County’s parks division has obtained national accreditation for the first time ever.
The county received accreditation from the Commission for Accreditation of Park and Recreation Agencies, also known as CAPRA, and the National Recreation and Park Association. The accreditation was presented to county officials during the National Recreation and Park Association Annual Conference earlier this month.
“CAPRA accreditation signals to our residents and stakeholders that Gwinnett Parks and Recreation is among the best of the best in our field,” Parks and Recreation Division Director Chris Minor said. “We have the best staff using the best practices to provide superior services to our residents and visitors.”
County officials said obtaining national accreditation puts Gwinnett among the “elite park and recreation agencies” in the U.S. CAPRA looks at an agency’s overall operations, management and service to the community when making decisions on which agencies should receive accreditation. It also looks at whether an agency complies with CAPRA’s standards concerning land, facilities, resources, programs, safety and services management and administration.
County officials said Gwinnett’s Parks and Recreation Division showed documentation of all policies and procedures and demonstrated that it is complying with more than 150 accreditation standards.
“Earning this accreditation is a mark of distinction that reasserts our commitment to providing the highest quality services to our residents,” Gwinnett Board of Commissioners Chairwoman Nicole Hendrickson said. “I’m proud of our dedicated Parks and Recreation staff, who work daily to provide fun, safe and healthy recreational opportunities to nearly a million residents.”
The guys behind Local Republic and Strange Taco in Lawrenceville are bringing their brand of burgers to downtown Duluth.
Residents of the city, or people who visited it for the recent Duluth Fall Festival, will have noticed the new building under construction on the former “Paver Lot” site next to the Duluth Town Green.
Documents on Gwinnett County’s online development and permitting portal show it will be a new location for the LR Burger brand, which is a sister concept to Local Republic that already has a location in Monroe.
“We’re thrilled to announce that a new LR Burger location will be opening in downtown Duluth in the spring of 2023,” LR Burger’s owners said on Facebook on Thursday as they confirmed the location after the Daily Post released a story about it. “The new (two)-story location will be located on the Duluth Town Green overlooking the city’s event stage. We’re so excited to bring our smash burgers and frozen cocktails to Duluth.”
Plans for LR Burger Duluth were submitted to county permitting officials for approval last Friday, according to the county’s online portal. The information shows the restaurant is seeking permission to proceed with interior finish work on the 4,816-square-foot building.
LR Burger is a sister restaurant to Local Republic and Strange Taco.
LR Burger serves premium beef burgers, hot dogs, chicken sandwiches, a vegetable sandwich, salads, shakes and “boozy” shakes, cocktails, adult slushies and draft beers.
Many of the burgers on the LR Burger Monroe menu are also on the Local Republic menu, including the Smash Burger, The Southpaw, Mr. Jones, Dr. Egon and the Sink. The Monroe location also serves the Patrick Swayze, a popular item that originated on the Local Republic menu, as well as a BBQ Burger.
Although Duluth officials declined to say which restaurant would be going in the new building earlier this year, it is not a surprise that Local Republic’s owners are the people behind it.

An overhaul is coming to that little plot of land on the edge of the Duluth Town Green that will become additional green space and an additional downtown eatery which is expected to be completed a year from now.
In February, Duluth Economic Development Director Chris McGahee would not outright confirm Local Republic’s owners were involved during an interview with the Daily Post, but he did drop a hint that the restauranteurs working on it had ties to the Lawrenceville dining scene.
There had even been murmurs in the crowd at the Duluth Fall Festival last weekend that Local Republic was tied to the new restaurant.
The new building will take up half of the former “Paver Lot” with the remainder set to become green and outdoor dining space leading into the Duluth Town Green. The building is expected to include an open-air rooftop dining area as well.
Lilburn has a lot of projects underway around the city, but perhaps no part of the city is currently seeing as much concentrated construction and new development plans as the Old Town downtown district.
Old town Lilburn has seen several projects underway in recent years. Noble Village was built across Church Street from City Hall — and it continues to be built out — while the Residences at Old Town Lilburn also went up in recent years next to City Park.
But, add up the projects that the city and its Downtown Development Authority have underway or in the works for Old Town right now, and you get a lot of construction and orange barrels in the heart of the city. A lot of it is new development as well as downtown infrastructure projects.
“It’s important to have a Downtown Development Authority that shares a common vision with the city in order to make these major improvements or public infrastructure happen,” City Manager Jenny Simpkins said.
Several major projects taking place in Lilburn right now are located in the Old Town Lilburn area, which is the city’s downtown district from Lilburn City Hall to Lilburn City Park.
The Main Street Towns at Lilburn town home development by Stanley Martin Development is under construction, with the first 11 units facing Main Street already finished. Construction is underway on the remainder of the 80 units.
Simpkins said Stanley Martin Development is building Main Street Towns at Lilburn as built-to-rent town homes.
The project will not only be residential, however. It will will include 15,000-square-feet of commercial space as well.
“There will be commercial at the corner of Lawrenceville Highway and Main Street so that entire assemblage is not going to be the residential town homes,” Simpkins said. “Facing Main Street and Lawrenceville Highway, that triangular corner of Main Street Towns at Lilburn will be commercial.”
That is not the only new commercial space being developed in Old Town Lilburn, however.
Another project that is still being worked on is new commercial development at 112 Main Street, across the street from 1910 Public House. This will entail new construction, and Simpkins said the business recruiter working on it, Edie Weintraub, is trying to secure a deal to have Hope Springs Distillery move into one of the new spaces with space for a tasting room.
Three buildings will be built at the site, joining the old Cofer building on that block of Main Street. The Cofer building will be the only existing building to remain. The others are expected to demolished, starting this week.
Hope Springs is currently located around the corner, at the end of Railroad Avenue.
“The first (new) building will be over 6,000-square-feet with an outdoor deck for dining with two restaurant anchors and Edie is working with Hope Springs Distillery to hopefully get them in that middle space on the first building so that you can kind of watch the distillery process happen while you’re in a tasting room,” Simpkins said.
A nearly 3-acre site at the corner of Main Street and First Avenue has been set aside for commercial development as well.
“The (Lilburn Downtown Development Authority) is most likely going to partner with a developer who will at least put a restaurant at the corner of First and Main, and then the remainder can be anything that the market wants it to be really,” Simpkins said.
Streetscape work is also underway on Main Street and Railroad Avenue right now. A new parking lot on Railroad Avenue, with access to 1910 Public House has already been installed and new sidewalk areas are under construction.
“We’ve got part of the Main Street streetscaping that will be done, hopefully, in the next 30 days (which) is two raised crosswalks across Main Street to slow traffic and make it more pedestrian friendly (as well as) a new four-way intersection at Main and First, street lights, sidewalks, on-street parking (and) all of those things,” Simpkins said. “So, it’s an important project.”
As for the building where Hope Springs Distillery is currently located, a developer purchased the building and is in talks with the city about building luxury apartment housing on the site.
The apartment development would have 275 units and be built around a parking deck that would have spaces for apartment residents and the public. Simpkins said the developer envisions an atmosphere similar to the Atlanta Beltline.
“Railroad Avenue is sort of the next big opportunity for redevelopment in Old Town,” she said. “What we’ve seen is investors see more than old metal warehouses and old fences to block the view from the greenway trail to the city on Railroad Avenue.
“Instead, they see luxury apartments that open up to the greenway trail, almost like what you see on the Beltline.”
One project that has hit a snag in Old Town Lilburn is the brewery and food hall that had been planned to be put in the old Building Steel Supply building on Railroad Avenue. It is located next to the property where the luxury apartments would be built.
Originally, the city was going to work with a developer, Fire Brigade Development Company LLC, on the project. The Lilburn Downtown Development Authority voted to terminate its lease agreement with the developer on Sept. 21 after Fire Brigade Development missed some financing deliverables requirements in the leasing contract.
“Everyone loves the proposal (but) we’ve got to see forward movement on renovating this property,” Simpkins said.
That puts the city back at square one in terms of deciding what to do with the property, but the city manager said Lilburn leaders still want to put a brewery and food hall in the building.
“In my humble opinion, I believe another development team will pick this up and build the same or similar concept using the same, or similar, agreements that we had in place with Fire Brigade Development company and the DDA,” Simpkins said.
“All is not lost. It just won’t be developed by who we initially thought it was going to be developed by … (A brewery) is still the plan. We’ve had multiple developers, since the DDA voted, approach us and say, ‘Hey, I’m interested. What do you guys want to do moving forward?’ “
A new extension of Velva Way, between First Avenue and Railroad Avenue is also about to take place. Simpkins said that project has not begun yet, but the hope is that it will be completed within the next 60 days.
“If it’s not done in the next couple of months, it’s got to wait until the spring because it gets too cold (in the winter for construction),” Simpkins said.
Meanwhile, Lilburn has two projects planned that will depend on voter approval of the county’s 2023 special purpose local option sales tax referendum in November. The county government and the county’s 16 city governments are splitting the proceeds from the SPLOST.
Lilburn wants to use its share of the SPLOST proceeds to undertake a major expansion of Lilburn City Park and obtain right-of-way to extend Railroad Avenue to Terry Lane.
“We’ve really just blessed to have revenue from special purpose local option sales tax in the past and we will continue with what’s been happening to date if the 2023 referendum passes,” Simpkins said.
Suwanee officials broke ground on a long-planned major expansion of the city’s park system on Monday.
The ceremonial groundbreaking launched the 25-acre Town Center Park on Main and the DeLay Nature Park project. Suwanee officials bought the property 20 years ago as part of a “community-driven comprehensive park and open space initiative” and a master park plan was adopted in 2019.
Gwinnett County library system officials and officials from Reeves Young and Clark Patterson Lee joined Suwanee leaders at the ground breaking.
“The dual parks will transform the area, creating a cohesive ‘neighborhood’ to encompass the Suwanee library, PlayTown Suwanee, Fire Station 13 and result in the rerouting of Main Street and median closure on Lawrenceville-Suwanee Road,” Suwanee officials said on Tuesday.
Once the new parks are finished, Suwanee will have a continuous stretch of park space that begins with Town Center Park and continues through Station Park, which is located next to the Suwanee police station, as well as the pedestrian tunnel under the railroad tracks and ending at Town Center on Main.
The Suwanee library branch will serve as an anchor for the new green space since it is located at what will become the park entrance. City officials said 15 acres of the park space that is along the Bushy Creek Greenway will mostly remain as it is as the DeLay Nature Park.
Town Center on Main is being described as an “urban-style greenspace.” It will include a roughly 900-foot elevated signature bridge that walkers and bicyclists can use as well as an open terrace plaza with large pavilions at the park’s elevation peak, sandpit volleyball courts and an “iconic” public art piece. The bridge will cross over a one-acre water feature.
Main Street will also be realigned as part of the project. It will move around the new park and meet Suwanee Dam Road at a traffic signal located where the new fire Station 13 is being built.
“The success of Town Center Park has exceeded all expectations,” Mayor Jimmy Burnette said. “The park draws over 300,000 visitors annually to events, as well as regularly serving our 20,000 citizens. The new park will help ease the demand on the existing park and surrounding community.”
Gwinnett County Public Schools Superintendent Calvin Watts has quit his position on the board of directors for the school system’s accrediting agency after a backlash from parents.
Watts announced his resignation from Cognia’s Board of Directors in a statement posted on GCPS’ website. Watts had joined Cognia’s board in July. In his statement on stepping down from the board, however, he said it had become a “distraction” for the district.
A group of parents, including Holly Terei, who leads of the local branch of the conservative-leaning group, No Left Turn in Education, had raised concerns about Watts serving on the board. They argued it was a violation of Watts’ GCPS employment contract.
“While I am not the first Gwinnett County Public Schools leader to be selected to serve on the Cognia Board of Directors, I am certainly grateful to have been selected to serve in that same capacity in May 2022,” Watts said in his statement. “Cognia is the accrediting organization for 36,000 education institutions worldwide, including Gwinnett County Public Schools.
“After deep reflection, conversations with my family, and prayerful consideration, I have made the decision to step down from the Cognia Board position I accepted in May. I make this decision solely because of the distraction this particular professional opportunity has caused in our district.”
Watts’ statement was posted on GCPS’ website last week, district spokeswoman Melissa Laramie said, and reporters were contacted and notified about its existence on Monday.
In addition to addressing the controversy surrounding his accepting a position on Cognia’s board, the superintendent pointed to his first year as the district’s leader.
“Our team of leaders is beginning to realize just how much work we have in front of us to ensure that 181,000+ students are able to read, write, problem solve, adapt, and remain self-aware as a result of their attending GCPS,” Watts said. “While we have accomplished a great deal in just thirteen months, we remain committed to continuously improving upon our past successes and our current triumphs.”
This poll is not scientific — results reflect opinions of respondents.
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