Hanner Fieldhouse is a 4,325-seat multi-purpose arena in Statesboro in the U. S. state of Georgia. It was built in 1969 and is home to the Georgia Southern University men's basketball, women's basketball and women's volleyball teams, it hosted the 1992 Atlantic Sun Conference men's basketball tournaments. In addition to athletic events, Hanner Fieldhouse is home to the university's Fall Commencement ceremonies and featured an election rally by current president George W. Bush in 2006. In 2007, the university held three separate ceremonies at the facility to accommodate the university's growing number of graduates; the older Hanner Gym, part of the newer complex, hosted a Rolling Stones concert on April 5, 1965. On July 21, 2014 the university announced that Hanner Fieldhouse was closed until further notice for construction and more information would be provided as the details became available. In October, 2014 the Fieldhouse reopened after minor renovations and held the university's 23rd annual Fall Commencement December 10, 2014.
List of NCAA Division I basketball arenas
William H. Bowen School of Law
The UA Little Rock William H. Bowen School of Law is a public law school, part of the University of Arkansas at Little Rock; the school is both American Bar Association accredited and a member of the Association of American Law Schools. The school awards the Juris Doctor degree in part-time programs, it follows a traditional doctrinal curriculum while blending hands-on practice into the student experience. The first year begins with the Bowen Student Success Program and the Professional Mentor Program where students are matched with a practicing lawyer or judge. Before graduating, students are required to take skills courses such as Evidence and Lawyering Skills I & II, required to participate in an externship or clinic, are encouraged to participate in the Bowen Concurrent Bar Preparation Program; the first law school established in Arkansas was in Little Rock. However, politics caused the school faculty to reform themselves as a private law school in the 1910s. Subsequently, the state law school in Fayetteville was established.
The private law school disbanded in the 1960s. The latest incarnation of the law school started as a part-time program, an extension of the University of Arkansas at Fayetteville School of Law, by 1975 was given autonomy and became a unit of the University of Arkansas at Little Rock; the school resided in various locations the old Federal Courthouse in downtown Little Rock. The building was adjacent to the Pulaski County Courthouse, which afforded students the chance to see law in action. However, the facility was plagued with poor parking and was insufficient to handle the growing student population; the law school's current campus is located adjacent to MacArthur Park, near the Arkansas Center for Fine Arts. The historic building was built for the medical school of the University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences and was extensively renovated in 1992 for the law school; the law school is named after William H. Bowen, a former dean, important figure in the administration of former Arkansas Governor and 43rd President of the United States, Bill Clinton.
The School offers the following course concentrations: A law firm inside the law school, the Legal Clinic enables students to work with real clients, the community, the court system. Below are the Clinics that students can participate in at the UALR William H. Bowen School of Law: Consumer Protection Clinic Litigation Clinic Delta Clinic Tax Clinic Mediation Clinic Business Innovation Clinic Special Education Mediation Clinic General Pro-Bono Mediation Clinic Early Intervention Mediation Clinic Arkansas Youth Mediation Program Applications: 665 Enrolled: 139 GPA: 3.53/3.04 LSAT: 155/147 Bar Passage Rate: 81.6% The law school is located in downtown Little Rock and is the only law school in Arkansas's capital city. It is just minutes from Arkansas's largest law firms, corporations and federal courts, the Arkansas State Capitol building. Other attractions include MacArthur Park, Arkansas Center for Fine Arts, Clinton School of Public Service, World Services for the Blind, Heifer International, restaurants, Little Rock River Market District, the Clinton Presidential Library.
The school is home to the Pulaski County Law Library, making it the only metropolitan law school library, the library for a county. The law school is housed separately from the main campus of the University of Arkansas at Little Rock, is located at 1201 McMath Avenue. Best Value Law School - 2011-2017 Best Public Interest Law School Top 20 Most Innovative Law Schools Most Influential People in Legal Education Top 10 Lowest Tuition Rates Best Schools for Public Service Careers Best Legal Writing Programs Best Part-Time Programs Best Law School for Public Service Careers Top 5 Regional Law School for Latina/o Students Top 5 Law Schools for Black Students in the Southern Region The School of Law publishes three legal journals and a legal guidebook: The Journal of Appellate Practice and Process UALR Law Review Arkansas Journal of Social Change and Public Service Legal Guide for Arkansas Nonprofit and Volunteer Organizations Full-Time Tuition for residents is $15,161 and non-residents is $30,676.
Part-Time Tuition for residents is $10,605 and non-residents is $20.948. The law school offers scholarships up to full tuition; the law school tuition is among the lowest in the nation. Bowen Law is ranked as one of the 10 lowest alumni debt upon graduation by the USNWR, ranks as the 6th lowest Law School Transparency estimated debt-financed cost of attendance. According to Bowens's official 2015 ABA-required disclosures, 52% of the Class of 2015 obtained full-time, long-term, JD-required employment nine months after graduation; the law school has over forty five student organizations. These include the American Bar Association Law Student Division, American Constitution Society, Arkansas Association of Women Lawyers-Law Student Division, Arkansas Bar Association Law Student Division, Arkansas Trial Lawyers Association, Asian Pacific American Law Student Association, Black Law Students Association, Bowen Athletic Department, Bowen Lambda, Christian Legal Society, Delta Theta Phi Legal Fraternity, Environmental Law Society, Federalist Society, Hispanic Law Students Association, Intellectual Property Law Society, International Law Society, Irish American Law Students Society, J. Reuben Clark Society, Law Review, Moot Court Board, Out of State Student Association, Phi Alpha Delta, Part-time Student Association, Pulaski County Bar Association, Student Division, Public Interest Law Society and Entertainment Law Society, "Street Law" Ment
Arkansas State University
Arkansas State University is a public research university in Jonesboro, Arkansas. It is the flagship campus of the Arkansas State University System and the second largest university by enrollment, it is located atop 1,376 acres on Crowley's Ridge. Arkansas State has Sun Belt rivalries with all West Division schools, their primary Sun Belt rivals are Little Rock, Louisiana-Monroe, Louisiana. A-State was founded as the First District Agricultural School in Jonesboro in 1909 by the Arkansas Legislature as a regional agricultural training school. Robert W. Glover, a Missionary Baptist pastor who served in both houses of the Arkansas Legislature from Sheridan, introduced in 1909 the resolution calling for the establishment of four state agricultural colleges, including the future ASU. In 1918, ASU began offering a two-year college program. In 1925, it became Mechanical College. A four-year degree program was begun in 1930. A & M College became Arkansas State College in 1933. In 1967, the Arkansas Legislature elevated the college to university status and changed the name to Arkansas State University.
In the fall of 2014, A-State welcomed its most academically prepared freshman class. The result of several years of growing both admission standards and increasing on-campus housing, A-State's incoming first-year first-time student composite ACT was 23.9 with an average high school GPA of 3.47. This was the third consecutive year of improvement for the ACT/GPA freshman classes for Arkansas State; the Arkansas State Honors College has grown 59% since 2009. The university posted back-to-back high graduate counts in spring 2012 and spring 2013, producing the most graduates in a two-year period in school history; the university contains the largest library in the state of the Dean B. Ellis Library. For other Arkansas State University campuses, see Arkansas State University System. Main campus, Arkansas Arkansas State University-Paragould, an instructional site of the Jonesboro campus Arkansas State University-Querétaro, a campus in Querétaro, inaugurated on September 21, 2017. Master's degree graduate programs were initiated in 1955, ASU began offering its first doctoral degree, in educational leadership, in the fall of 1992.
A second doctoral program, in environmental science, was begun in the fall of 1997, the doctoral program in heritage studies began in the fall of 2001. Newer doctoral programs are in molecular biosciences and physical therapy. In the fall of 2016, Arkansas State enrolled the first class of 115 students to its branch of the New York Institute of Technology's medical school; the medical school is located on campus in the historic Wilson Hall. Today, the institution has more than 90,000 alumni. Programs at the doctorate, specialist's, master's, bachelor's and associate degree levels are available through the various colleges: Agriculture, Engineering & Technology, Education & Behavioral Science, Liberal Arts & Communication, Nursing & Health Professions, Sciences & Mathematics, Undergraduate Studies; the ASU system includes campuses in Jonesboro, which offers degree programs through the doctoral level. Arkansas State University-Beebe became part of the ASU System in 1955, it associated with White River Vo-Tech at Newport in 1992.
The Mountain Home campus became ASU-Mountain Home on July 1, 1995. Delta Technical Institute at Marked Tree merged with ASU and became Arkansas State University Technical Center on July 1, 2001. A new campus was built for ASU-Heber Springs. Foothills Technical Institute at Searcy was merged with ASU-Beebe on July 1, 2003, is now ASU-Searcy, a technical institute of ASU-Beebe. ASU offers bachelor's degree programs, master's degree programs and upper level courses through ASU degree centers at ASU-Beebe, ASU-Mountain Home, three other cities -- Blytheville, Forrest City, West Memphis—where partnership agreements have been established in cooperation with the local community colleges. ASU operates an instructional site at nearby Paragould in Greene County. A-State has grown over the past 20 years. Current enrollment for the Jonesboro campus stands close to 14,000, the system has an enrollment of greater than 21,000. A-State's journalism program reorganized into the College of Media and Communication for fall 2013.
The College of Media and Communication is home to three student-led media outlets and a NPR affiliate radio station. The Herald, a weekly student newspaper, was founded in 1921 and has a circulation of 5,000. ASU-TV, a program under the Department of Radio-Television, gives students hands-on experience in the field of television broadcasting. Starting in fall 2013, an Internet-based student radio station, Red Wolf Radio, was added to the student media. Arkansas State is home to KASU, a 100,000-watt FM station, the oldest NPR affiliate west of the Mississippi River. Arkansas State participates as a member of the NCAA Division I Sun Belt Conference; the athletic teams known as the Indians, are now known as the Red Wolves. In 2012, the Red Wolves football team became Sun Belt Conference champions for a second straight year, finishing the regular season with a 9-3 record, capped off its successful season with its first bowl game victory since becoming a Division I-A program with a
Nancy Lynn Snyderman is an American physician, former broadcast journalist. She served as a medical correspondent for ABC News for 15 years, she was the chief medical editor for NBC News from 2006 to 2015 appearing on the Today show, NBC Nightly News and MSNBC to discuss medical-related issues. Snyderman is on the staff of the otolaryngology-head and neck surgery department at the University of Pennsylvania, located in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. In 2013, Snyderman launched her own website where she answers medical questions, she is a co-founder of a service that helps people navigate the healthcare system. Snyderman's medical work has been published and she has authored five books, she has received numerous awards for her medical broadcast reporting and she has been the recipient of many research grants. In 2015, Snyderman left NBC News following a high-profile controversy over violating an Ebola quarantine. Snyderman was born in St. Louis, the daughter of Joy Snyderman, a housewife, Sanford Snyderman, a physician.
She has a younger brother, a physician as well. She grew up in Ft. Wayne, where she graduated from South Side High School in 1970, she attended Indiana University Bloomington. Snyderman went on to attend medical school at the University of Nebraska Medical Center, located in Omaha, earning a Doctor of Medicine degree from its College of Medicine in 1977, she presently lives in New Jersey with her husband, Doug. She has three children, Kate and Charlie. Snyderman states that she knew in the third grade that she wanted to be a physician when her father brought her with him on his Sunday hospital rounds, she counts her father and mother and one of her instructors, Eugene Nicholas Myers, the chief of surgery in Pittsburgh, as her mentors. She says that Myers "taught me how to be a good surgeon, he invested time in me. Snyderman stated, "I did everything wrong. I didn't come forward. I waited too long, and by the time I would have come. So I have great sensitivity for young women who have been raped.” She suggested to women: “If you are an adult and you want to take the shame off of rape, one of the bravest things you can do as a woman is to come forward and say I accuse you - and I’m going to do it publicly.”
Snyderman followed up her training with medical residencies in both pediatrics and otolaryngology at the University of Pittsburgh and the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center in Pennsylvania. She moved to Little Rock, joining the surgical staff at the University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences in 1983, specializing in throat and neck cancers, she began her broadcasting career in 1984 at the NBC affiliate in Little Rock. She served as a medical correspondent for ABC News for 15 years, was a contributor to 20/20, Good Morning America. Before leaving ABC News, she was a frequent substitute co-host on Good Morning America. Snyderman served as vice president of consumer education for the health care corporation Johnson & Johnson, where she headed "Understanding Health", an educational initiative which focused on public education about health and medicine. In 1988, she moved to San Francisco, where she practiced head and neck surgery at the University of California San Francisco and California Pacific Medical Center.
In the 1990s, Snydermann served as a medical correspondent for KPIX-TV in San Francisco. Snyderman joined NBC News as its chief medical editor in September 2006, her reports have appeared on Today, NBC Nightly News with Brian Williams, Dateline NBC, MSNBC and MSNBC.com. She hosted the MSNBC program Dr. Nancy, in 2009, she served as a sports desk reporter for NBC Sports coverage of both the 2008 Summer Olympics. And the 2014 Winter Olympics, she has reported on wide-ranging medical topics affecting both men and women, has traveled the world extensively, reporting from many of the world's most-troubled areas. In 2013, Snyderman launched her own website where she answers health and medical questions, takes suggestions for upcoming story ideas for NBC, contributes a daily video and written blog. In 2016, she was named to the board of directors of the pharmaceutical company Alkermes. Snyderman is a co-founder of CarePlanners, a service that helps people navigate the healthcare system, she states that she understood the need for a service like CarePlanners after she became responsible for her parent's care in 2005.
Snyderman has received numerous awards for her medical broadcast reporting, including several Emmy Awards, Edward R. Murrow Awards, an Alfred I. duPont Award, a Gracie Award. In 1986 she received an award for in-depth reporting from KARK-TV, an Associated Press award for "best documentary" for her work on sex education in Arkansas in 1987, she received the "Distinguished Service Award" from the American Academy of Otolaryngology's Head and Neck Surgery Foundation in 1998. Among many recent honors, in 2001 she received the Athena Award from the Partnership for Women's Health at Columbia University for her work in the field of women's health. In 2001, she earned the Trailblazer Award from the American Women in Radio and Television for furthering the knowledge of women's health on a national level. Snyderman has stated that she supports selective abortion as a result of the detection of the
HKS, Inc. is an American international architecture firm headquartered in Dallas, Texas. The firm was founded in 1939 by Harwood K. Smith. In 2002, HKS expanded its international presence by opening HKS Arquitectos in Mexico City to serve its Latin American clients. In 2006, HKS acquired the Stein-Cox Group and Trinity Design to have presences in Phoenix and Detroit, respectively. In 2007, HKS expanded their hospitality architectural design services and acquired the hospitality design firm Hill Glazier Architects, located in Palo Alto, California; the firm opened offices in Miami, Oklahoma City, Chennai, India. HKS expanded its global presence in 2008 opening offices in Abu Dhabi and São Paulo and again in 2010 with an office in Shanghai, China. In 2008 HKS acquired that part of the Ryder HKS joint venture it did not own. In 2010 HKS announced the formation of a nonprofit architectural research group, Center for Advanced Design and Evaluation. In 2011 HKS saw rapid expansion. In October HKS released an announcement it had acquired the interior design firm Maregatti Interiors LLC in Indianapolis.
The HKS Science & Technology Practice was formed after the firm acquired Earl Walls Studios in San Diego, California. HKS opened new locations in Chicago, New York, New Delhi, India. In 2012 HKS announced the acquisition of Miami-headquartered educational design firm HADP Architecture, Inc. In 2014 HKS launched a year-long public campaign to commemorate the firm's 75th anniversary. In 2017, HKS expanded its footprint with the acquisition of a New York City Design Studio; as of 2015, the firm employs more than 1000 people, making it one of the largest architectural firms in the United States and has completed services on structures valued in excess of $69 billion, with more than $12 billion of construction underway. This list includes projects. Orlando Health/Orlando Regional Medical Center, Florida Los Angeles Stadium at Hollywood Park, California AT&T Stadium, Texas U. S. Bank Stadium, Minnesota FAU Stadium, Boca Raton, Florida Phoenix Children's Hospital, Arizona University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center, Texas Mosaic Stadium, Saskatchewan Bank of America Corporate Center, North Carolina Apogee Stadium, Texas College Park Center, Texas American Airlines Center, Texas Globe Life Park in Arlington, Texas Atlantis Paradise Island, The Bahamas Children's Medical Center, Texas Dallas-Fort Worth International Airport Terminal D, Dallas-Fort Worth, Texas Dell Diamond, Round Rock, Texas Dr Pepper Ballpark, Texas Horner Ballpark at Dallas Baptist University, Texas Toyota Stadium, Texas Banner Island Ballpark, California Lucas Oil Stadium, Indiana Lone Star Park, Grand Prairie, Texas Miller Park, Wisconsin Mosaic Stadium, Saskatchewan The Palazzo, Las Vegas, Nevada RadioShack Campus, Fort Worth, Texas Ritz-Carlton, Texas Amon G. Carter Stadium, Fort Worth, Texas JCPenney Corporate Headquarters, Texas W Dallas Victory Hotel and Residences – Victory Park, Texas U.
S. Census Bureau Headquarters, Maryland Venetian Macao, China Whole Foods Market Headquarters, Texas Winchester Medical Center, Virginia Stanley Park Stadium for the Liverpool Football Club, England Club Santos Laguna, Nuevo Estadio Corona, Torreón, Coahuila Guaranteed Rate Field, Illinois The Administration building, University of Texas Health Science Center at San Antonio, San Antonio, Texas Uni-Trade Stadium, Texas 311 South Wacker Drive, Illinois Energy Center, New Orleans, Louisiana Official website
Julie Adams was an American actress known for her numerous television guest roles. She starred in a number of films in the 1950s, including Bend of the River and Creature from the Black Lagoon, she was known for her small screen role as Paula Denning on the 1980s soap opera Capitol and recurring role of Eve Simpson on Murder, She Wrote. Julie Adams was born as Betty May Adams on October 17, 1926 in Waterloo, the daughter of Arkansas-born parents Esther Gertrude and Ralph Adams, a cotton buyer, her family moved a great deal. Adams began her film career in B movie westerns. In 1946, at the age of 19, she was crowned "Miss Little Rock" and moved to Hollywood, California to pursue her acting career, she used her real name until 1949, when she began working for Universal-International, the same studio where she met unknown stars such as James Best, Piper Laurie, Rock Hudson and Tony Curtis. She became "Julia" and "Julie". In 1954, she explained the latter change, "The studio picked Julia, but I never have felt comfortable with it.
I just like the name Julie better, the studio has given me permission to make the change."Her first movie role was a minor part in Red and Blue, followed by a leading role in the Lippert western The Dalton Gang. Adams was featured as the bathing beauty Kay Lawrence in the science-fiction film Creature from the Black Lagoon. Adams co-starred in 1950s films opposite some of Hollywood's top leading men, including with James Stewart in 1952's Bend of the River, with Rock Hudson in The Lawless Breed and One Desire, with Tyrone Power in The Mississippi Gambler, with Glenn Ford in The Man from the Alamo, with Charlton Heston in The Private War of Major Benson, with Dan Duryea in Slaughter on Tenth Avenue and with Joel McCrea in The Gunfight at Dodge City. Adams co-starred with Rory Calhoun, known for his role in How to Marry a Millionaire, in the film The Looters, the story of a plane crash in the Rocky Mountains. Part of the picture was filmed about Tarryall Creek at what is now Eleven Mile State Park in Park County in central Colorado.
The advertising poster reads: "Five desperate men... and a girl who didn't care... trapped on a mountain of gale-lashed rock!" Adams starred in 1957's Four Girls in Town, a romantic comedy about four young women competing for the leading role in a new movie, featuring an international cast. She appeared with Elvis Presley in the musical-comedy Tickle Me. Adams thought of her co-star, noting: "Despite his status as a superstar singer and stage performer, Elvis took his acting seriously, he was always prepared, did a good job in the roles he was given. When he did his musical numbers in Tickle Me, sometimes walking from table to table in a nightclub set, he did them in one take." On television, Adams appeared on The Andy Griffith Show portraying Mary Simpson, a county nurse and romantic interest of Sheriff Andy Taylor in a 1962 episode. She made four guest appearances on Perry Mason. In 1964, she played Janice Blake in "The Case of the Missing Button". In 1965, she played the role of defendant Pat Kean in "The Case of the Fatal Fortune."
Adams appeared on The Rifleman as a dubious vixen and romantic interest of lead character Chuck Connors. She guest-starred in five episodes of 77 Sunset Strip, on Alfred Hitchcock Presents three times, on Maverick twice. More guest-star roles in popular television series followed, including McMillan & Wife, Police Woman, The Streets of San Francisco, The Incredible Hulk, Quincy, M. E. and Cagney & Lacey. Adams co-starred with James Stewart in The Jimmy Stewart Show on NBC in 1971-1972. Stewart played a professor, Adams played his wife, she was cast in the recurring role of real estate agent Eve Simpson for ten episodes of CBS's Murder, She Wrote. Adams, along with her son, authored a book on her life and career, The Lucky Southern Star: Reflections From The Black Lagoon, published in 2011. A limited test print run of 100 copies with an interview DVD of the audio book version has been completed, her son serves as producer. Adams joined three other cast members from Creature from the Black Lagoon for a 50th anniversary celebration of the film at Creaturefest in November 2003.
The festival was held at Wakulla Springs, just south of Tallahassee, where underwater scenes were filmed in 1953. In August 2012, she was a guest of honor at the Los Angeles Comic Book and Science Fiction Convention held at the Shrine Auditorium, she appeared at the CineCon Classic Film Festival on August 31, 2012 at the Loews Hollywood Hotel. She was a scheduled guest at The Hollywood Show in Chicago from September 7–9, 2012. An additional book signing was held at Century Books in Pasadena, California, on September 20, 2012. On October 13, 2012, she was back in Illinois for a book signing party. In October 2012, the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences selected Creature from the Black Lagoon as one of 13 classic horror films to screen to honor the 100th anniversary of Universal Pictures; the film was shown on October 16 at the Samuel Goldwyn Theater in California. After the screening, Adams appeared on stage for a Q&A session where she shared personal memories of her role in the film, as well as several other career projects on which she had worke
Georgia State University
Georgia State University is a public research university in Atlanta, Georgia. Founded in 1913, it is one of the University System of Georgia's four research universities, it is the largest institution of higher education based in Georgia and is in the top 10 in the nation with a diverse student population around 53,000 including 33,000 undergraduate and graduate students at the main campus downtown as of 2018. Georgia State University is classified as an "R1" research university by the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching; the university's over $200 million in research expenditures for the 2017 fiscal year ranked 1st in the nation among universities without an engineering or medical school. The university is the most comprehensive public institution in the Atlanta area, offering more than 250 undergraduate and graduate degree programs spread across eight academic colleges with around 3,500 faculty members. GSU has two libraries, University library and Law library, which hold over 4.3 million volumes combined and serve as a federal document depository.
GSU has an economic impact on the Atlanta economy of more than $1.4 billion annually. The Georgia State Panthers represent the NCAA Division; the university's athletic teams are members of the Sun Belt Conference, of which Georgia State is a charter member. Intended as a night school, Georgia State University was established in 1913 as the Georgia School of Technology's Evening School of Commerce. A reorganization of the University System of Georgia in the 1930s led to the school becoming the Atlanta Extension Center of the University System of Georgia and allowed night students to earn degrees from several colleges in the University System. During this time, the school was divided into two divisions: Georgia Evening College and Atlanta Junior College. In September 1947, the school became affiliated with the University of Georgia and was named the Atlanta Division of the University of Georgia. For its first four decades, the school was treated as an offsite department of its parent institution, Georgia Tech, until 1947, UGA after 1947.
Accordingly, its chief executive was called a director. However, in 1955, the Board of Regents made it an autonomous four-year college under the name Georgia State College of Business Administration. Walter Sparks, who had served as director since 1927, became the newly autonomous institution's first president. In 1961, other programs at the school had grown large enough that the name was shortened to Georgia State College, it became Georgia State University in 1969. In 1995, the Georgia Board of Regents accorded Georgia State "research university" status, joining the Georgia Institute of Technology, the University of Georgia, Augusta University; the first African-American student became enrolled at Georgia State in 1962, a year after the integration of the University of Georgia and Georgia Tech. Annette Lucille Hall was a Lithonia social studies teacher who enrolled in the course of the Institute on Americanism and Communism, a course required for all Georgia social studies teachers; the Peachtree Road Race was founded in 1970 by Georgia State cross-country coach and dean of men Tim Singleton, heading it in its first six years before turning it over to the Atlanta Track Club.
Over its 100-plus year history, Georgia State's growth has required the acquisition and construction of more space to suit its needs. During the late 1960s and early 1970s, numerous buildings were constructed as part of a major urban renewal project, such as the Pullen Library in 1966, Classroom South in 1968, the expansion of the Pullen Library in 1968, the Arts and Humanities Building in 1970, the 10-story General Classroom Building in 1971, the Sports Arena in 1973, the 12-story Urban Life Building in 1974. In addition, a raised platform and walkway system was constructed to connect these buildings with each other over Decatur Street and various parking structures. In the 1980s, another round of expansion took place with the acquisition of the former Atlanta Municipal Auditorium in 1979, subsequently converted into Alumni Hall in 1982 and to Dahlberg Hall in 2010, houses Georgia State's administrative offices; that same year, the College of Law was founded in the Urban Life Building, the Title Building on Decatur Street was acquired and converted into the College of Education's headquarters and classroom space.
In 1988, the nine-story Library South was constructed on the south side of Decatur Street, connected to the Pullen Library via a three-story high foot bridge and doubled the library's space. Georgia State continued this growth into the 1990s, with the expansion of Alumni Hall in 1991, the opening of the Natural Science Center in 1992, the acquisition of the former C&S Bank Building on Marietta Street in 1993, now the home of the Robinson College of Business. Georgia State's first move into the Fairlie-Poplar district was the acquisition and renovation of the Standard Building, the Haas-Howell Building, the Rialto Theater in 1996; the Standard and Haas-Howell buildings house classrooms and practice spaces for the School of Music, the Rialto is home to Georgia State's Jazz Studies program and an 833-seat theater. In 1998, the Student Center was expanded toward Gilmer Street and provided a new 400-seat auditorium and space for exhibitions and offices for student clubs. A new Student Recreation Center opened on the corner of Piedmont Avenue and Gilmer Street in 2001.
In 2002, the five-story Helen M. Aderhold Learning Center opened on Luckie Street amid controversy over the demolition of historical buildings on its block. Most recently