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Georgia basketball-Kennesaw State: Game time, TV Channel, how to watch online

Georgia basketball-Kennesaw State: Game time, TV Channel, how to watch online

Georgia basketball-Kennesaw State: Game time, TV Channel, how to watch online

Georgia basketball-Kennesaw State: Game time, TV Channel, how to watch online

Georgia basketball-game time-tv channel-watch online

The Georgia Bulldogs will be looking to get back to their winning ways on Tuesday when they host the Kennesaw State Owls. Below you can find information on the game time, TV Channel and how to watch the game online.

Georgia enters

Georgia Basketball-Kennesaw State: Game time

The Georgia basketball game against Kennesaw State tips starts at 7:00 p.m. ET. This is Georgia’s third home game of the season, as the Bulldogs won its first two home games against Savannah State and Sam Houston State.

Georgia Basketball-Kennesaw State: TV Channel

The Georgia basketball game can be seen on SEC Network+.

Georgia Basketball-Kennesaw State: How to watch online

You can watch the Georgia Basketball game using the WatchESPN app.

Georgia Basketball-Kennesaw State: How can I listen on the Radio?

The Georgia Basketball-Kennesaw State game can be heard on the radio on WSB 750 AM. Scott Howard and Chuck Dowdle will be calling the game on radio.

Georgia Basketball projected starters

*Per Georgia Sports Information

G: William “Turtle” Jackson, senior
G: Tye Fagan, freshman
F: Rayshaun Hammonds, sophomore
F: Nicolas Claxton, sophomore
C: Derek Ogbeide, junior

Georgia Basketball-Kennesaw State preview

Georgia returns to Stegeman Coliseum in desperate need of a win. After the Bulldogs won their first game against Illinois State in the Cayman Island Classic last week, the Bulldogs lost to Clemson and then got stomped by Georgia State 91-67.

The Bulldogs are led by sophomore’s Rayshaun Hamonds and Nicolas Claxton. Hammonds leads the Bulldogs in scoring as he’s averaging 14.5 points per game. Claxton is scoring 11.5 points per game and a team-best 8.0 rebounds per game. Hammonds and Claxton both had career performances in the win over Illinois State, as Hammonds scored 31 points against Illinois State, while Claxton added 22 points.

Kennesaw State is led by guard Tyler Hooker, who is averaging 19.4 points per game. The Owls enter the game with a 1-6 record, while Georgia is 3-3 heading into the game. The Bulldogs and Owls have met twice before Tuesday’s game, with Georgia winning both times.

After Tuesday’s game, the Bulldogs will return to action on Monday, Dec. 3 when the Bulldogs host Texas Southern.

Best stories from around DawgNation:

The post Georgia basketball-Kennesaw State: Game time, TV Channel, how to watch online appeared first on DawgNation.

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  • A hiker walking in the woods in Windham, Maine, this month spotted a rare albino porcupine and managed to capture it on video. >> Read more trending news  Greg Strand told WCSH-TV that he heard a commotion and quickly hid to see what was coming. Strand said he saw a large adult porcupine and then was surprised to discover a smaller beast following it. He said the smaller animal practically blended in with the snow on the ground as it moved behind the larger animal. It was a rare albino porcupine. Stand’s wife posted the video of the encounter on Facebook. An official with the Maine Department of Inland Fisheries and Wildlife told WCSH that it’s very unusual to see an albino animal in the state. >> Related: Rare white baby reindeer captured in photos in Norway Albino animals, regardless of species, are pretty rare,” agency official Ryan Robicheau said.       
  • A co-founder of the Shepherd Center died “peacefully” Monday morning, the hospital confirmed. James Harold Shepherd Sr., 90, was a fourth-generation Atlantan who helped found the private nonprofit hospital that specializes in spinal cord injury treatment and research, hospital spokeswoman Jane Sanders said in a news release. Shepherd, who had five siblings, started Shepherd Construction Company with his brothers, and his family oversaw the construction of hundreds of miles of interstate highways in Georgia and several surrounding states in addition to thousands of miles of city and county streets since 1949, the release said. In 1973, Shepherd sustained a spinal cord injury in a bodysurfing accident, which helped motivate him to found the Shepherd Center along with his wife, Alana, their son, James, and Dr. David F. Apple Jr., the release said. The center opened in 1975.  “He wanted to be here, talk to people, to be around the hospital and watch as it grew,” said Julie Shepherd, his granddaughter, who is a case manager at Shepherd Center. “He often talked about how proud he was of Shepherd Center. His construction career had been rewarding in one way, but he was even prouder of what they’d done here (at the hospital) and the lives they’d changed.” The Georgia General Assembly unanimously approved a resolution to designate a section of Peachtree Road in Buckhead to be renamed J. Harold Shepherd Parkway. A memorial service will be held at 2:30 p.m. Thursday at Peachtree Presbyterian Church at 3434 Roswell Road. 
  • The cyber breach of the credit reporting agency Equifax that exposed the sensitive personal data of 148 million Americans last year was “entirely preventable” and due in part to outdated security systems and an unaccountable corporate management structure, according to a blistering report from congressional investigators. The Republican staff of the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee said Atlanta-based Equifax, one of three massive companies that collect and analyze reams of consumers’ information to sell to lenders, has a “heightened responsibility” to protect its data — and that it failed egregiously. “Equifax failed to fully appreciate and mitigate its cybersecurity risks,” the 96-page report states. “Had the company taken action to address its observable security issues prior to this cyberattack, the data breach could have been prevented.” The report, released Monday, caps off the committee’s 14-month investigation into the breach, which is one of the largest in U.S. history. It makes recommendations about ways that Congress, federal agencies and private companies can prevent future hacks, including moving away from Social Security numbers as the prime way to authenticate a person’s identity and studying ways to mitigate security risks. But much like everything Congress does, the analysis is not without controversy. The investigation was largely bipartisan, but the committee’s top Democrat, U.S. Rep. Elijah Cummings of Maryland, said the final report did not incorporate suggestions from Democrats to prevent future breaches. And Equifax itself said it identified “significant inaccuracies” with the report’s factual findings, even as it said it agreed with many of its recommendations. “We are deeply disappointed that the Committee chose not to provide us with adequate time to review and respond to a 100-page report consisting of highly technical and important information,” company spokesman Jacob Hawkins said. “During the few hours we were given to conduct a preliminary review we identified significant inaccuracies and disagree with many of the factual findings.” ‘Failure to implement’ Equifax is a key cog in the global financial system, collecting consumer data such as Social Security numbers, driver’s license numbers and birthdates to help lenders verify a person’s identity and decide whether he or she is credit-worthy. The sensitive nature of that information is what made the news so dire when the company announced in September 2017 that a security flaw allowed hackers to access the data of more than half of American adults from mid-May through the end of July last year, when the company discovered the breach. The investigative report echoed testimony before Congress last year finding that Equifax was warned about the flaw in March 2017, but the company failed to make the fix before hackers could infiltrate the company’s systems. The new House Oversight report said two main internal factors allowed the breach to occur. First, it said the company grew too rapidly. As Equifax accelerated its acquisitions of smaller firms beginning in 2005, it couldn’t merge and streamline its information technology security programs fast enough, the report states. Second, the structure of the Equifax’s IT department allowed for a “lack of accountability and no clear lines of authority.” The chaos led to the company allowing more than 300 security certificates to expire, with one critical vulnerability going unpatched for 145 days. “The company’s failure to implement basic security protocols, including file integrity monitoring and network segmentation, allowed the attackers to access and remove large amounts of data,” according to the report. The House Oversight panel also blamed Equifax for being wildly unprepared once it informed the public of the breach. A new website and 1,500-person call center were immediately overwhelmed, and employees were not properly trained to help consumers protect their identity. And the company’s Twitter account directed consumers to a phishing website for nearly two weeks before being fixed. Consumer advocates have warned that victims could potentially be at risk for years because the pilfered information could be used to impersonate consumers and wreck their finances. New recommendations The report makes several recommendations to prevent future hacks, even as it did little to implicate Congress for failing to pass cybersecurity legislation before or after the breach.  The document said lawmakers should review the powers of the Federal Trade Commission to punish businesses for making false or misleading claims about security or failing to take reasonable preventive measures. It also calls on the executive branch to make recommendations to Congress about identification protection services and to work with the private sector to mitigate cybersecurity risks. In a separate report, Democrats called on Congress to pass a comprehensive law governing how and when the victims of data breaches should be notified and give the FTC power to levy stricter civil penalties when companies violate consumer data security rules. Equifax’s Hawkins said the company was “generally supportive” of many of the recommendations in the GOP report and that it has already “made significant strides in many of these areas.” “Since the incident, Equifax has moved forward, taking meaningful steps to enhance our technology and security programs and will continue to focus on consumers, customers and regaining trust with all stakeholders,” Hawkins said. But the tone of Equifax’s response did not satisfy Liz Coyle, the executive director of the consumer advocacy group Georgia Watch. “The tone was very much that Equifax was a victim, and that is just not the case,” she said. “Equifax uses consumer data to make money.” Paul Stephens, the director of policy and advocacy at Privacy Rights Clearinghouse in California, commended Congress for “not trying to sweep it under the rug.” But he also said Congress has utterly failed to pass meaningful legislation — with steep financial penalties — to hold companies accountable for data security. “You need to create financial incentives either through penalties or other tactics to dissuade companies from being sloppy with personal data in the future,” Stephens said. “There need to be standards and companies need to be held accountable if they don’t meet those standards.” Coyle agreed, even as she said she agreed with some of the House Oversight panel’s specific recommendations on issues such as Social Security numbers. After the breach In addition to the congressional probe, a coalition of state attorneys general, including Georgia’s Chris Carr, launched an investigation into the hacking. The U.S. Attorney’s Office in Atlanta is also leading a federal criminal probe into the breach as well as a criminal investigation into allegations of insider trading by Equifax employees. Two former Equifax employees were indicted on securities fraud charges earlier this year, and one pleaded guilty to trading his shares before the hacking was made public. The breach led to the downfall of then-CEO Rick Smith, who over his tenure transformed the company from a pure credit bureau into a mammoth data analysis machine. Other senior executives also left the company, including the chief information and chief security officers at the time of the breach. In the more than 14 months since the breach was disclosed, Equifax has also hired cybersecurity consultants and beefed up its data protections. The company also cleaned house, appointing a new executive leadership team. But mostly, Equifax has plowed ahead. The company reported $2.6 billion in revenue and $274.2 million in profit through the first nine months of 2018. In 2017, the company reported $113.3 million in pretax costs related to the hacking, and tens of millions more in costs related to providing a suite of credit protection services to consumers affected by the breach, according to securities filings. Equifax said in its latest quarterly filing that it expects “to incur significant professional services expenses associated with the 2017 cybersecurity incident in future periods,” as well as costs related to technology and security improvements.
  • President Donald Trump's intensifying legal troubles are unnerving some of his fellow Republicans. Despite his brash stance, they believe the turmoil has left him increasingly vulnerable as he gears up for what is sure to be a nasty fight for re-election. Trump, ever confident of his ability to bend story lines to his will, mocks the investigations into his conduct as candidate and president as a 'witch hunt' and insists he will survive the threats. But a shift began to unfold over the weekend after prosecutors in New York for the first time linked Trump to a federal crime of illegal hush payments. That left some of his associates fearful that his customary bravado is unwarranted. For some Republicans, the implication that the president may have directed a campaign finance violation, which would be a felony, could foreshadow a true turning point in the Republican relationship with him when special counsel Robert Mueller releases his report on the Russia investigation. 'I'm sure there's going to be a lot more that's going to come out from the Southern District (of New York) and from, at some point, from the Mueller investigation as well,' Sen. John Thune of South Dakota, the chamber's incoming No. 2 Republican, said Monday. 'What they're implying there, obviously, is something I assume at some point the president will have an opportunity to respond to.' Thune continued: 'Campaign finance violations are something that ... they are serious matters, but obviously it depends a little bit on how it gets treated.' As the legal drama plays out, political challenges that could threaten Trump's re-election are piling up. Republicans are still coming to terms with their drubbing in last month's House elections and looking for someone to blame. The departure of John Kelly as White House chief of staff has set off a disorganized search for a replacement who could stay in the job through the 2020 campaign. After Trump's top choice, the vice president's chief of staff Nick Ayers, passed on the job, few of the remaining candidates have political experience. Also, Democrats will soon take control of the House of Representatives, wielding subpoena power and potentially exploring impeachment proceedings. Meanwhile, financial markets have been jittery, in part because of Trump's trade wars and concerns that higher borrowing costs could ultimately trigger a recession. Facing pressure from Mueller and an impending onslaught of Democratic investigations, Trump could hew even further to the right, catering exclusively to the base of voters he is concerned about losing, according to a Republican close to the White House who has consulted on the early re-election efforts. That instinct would echo the president's double-down, scorched-earth response to the crises that hit his 2016 campaign, including the Access Hollywood tape about forcing himself on women, and could make it harder to woo the independent voters or disaffected Democrats he may well need. Could Trump face a primary election challenge from within his own party? He doesn't seem concerned. The president is eager to unleash his re-election machinery and begin to collect pledges of loyalty from across the GOP to quell any hint of an insurrection, according to a campaign official and a Republican familiar with the inner workings of the campaign but not authorized to speak publicly. The Trump team has discussed the possibility of a challenge from someone such as outgoing Ohio Gov. John Kasich or Arizona Sen. Jeff Flake. A week after the midterm elections, Kasich traveled to New Hampshire for a public speech and private meetings with prominent Republicans. Flake, who has tangled repeatedly with Trump, isn't making any personal commitment, but his feelings about a challenger are clear. 'Somebody needs to run' against Trump, he said Monday. 'I hope somebody does.' While some Democrats eying the White House are expected to announce campaigns in the first few weeks of 2019, a Republican challenger could move more slowly, according to two GOP operatives who have been involved in hypothetical discussions about taking on Trump. Waiting until early spring, for example, could give Republicans time to assess whether Trump will be weakened by Mueller's investigation or a downturn in the economy. One leading House Republican said the situation surrounding Trump remains volatile and has urged colleagues to wait for the Mueller report, which some believe could emerge early next year. That Republican, who demanded anonymity to assess the situation candidly, has urged fellow GOP lawmakers to not defend the indefensible but to also not believe every charge. The lawmaker expressed hope that the special counsel's findings come out sooner rather than later so there will be more time before the 2020 elections. For all the private and not-so-private party worries, many close to Trump predict he not only will survive the Russia investigation but will be re-elected in two years. They point to his remarkable ability to shake off scandal, the sway he continues to hold over his base of GOP voters, the fear his Twitter account has instilled among many Republican elected officials and what they believe is the lack of top-shelf talent among Democrats who could face him in 2020. Echoing the president, they contend the special counsel has come up empty-handed in his efforts to prove Russian collusion and is ready to settle for a campaign finance charge they believe is minor and will be ignored or not understood by most voters. The president has said the lesson of the 2018 midterms is that Republican candidates abandon him at their own peril. And the Republicans who remain in Congress after that election aren't likely to back away from him. 'Remember that the Republicans who are left have won in fairly solid Republican, Trump districts,' said moderate Rep. Ileana Ros-Lehtinen of Florida, who is retiring. 'So he is very popular with the base. I would not think that they would want to distance themselves or have any fear of associating with him.' ___ Associated Press writers Julie Pace and Zeke Miller in Washington contributed to this report. ___ Follow Lemire on Twitter at and Fram at
  • Officials from Volunteers of America Ohio & Indiana are still figuring out how much damage an agitated naked man caused Sunday to its Dayton residential re-entry facility. >> Read more trending news   The naked man, who police haven’t identified, spent more than four hours on the roof of the organization’s Gettysburg Avenue facility after he disrobed and burned his clothing, officials said. The man, who was a resident at the center, also stabbed himself several times with a sharp object and wrote “Pig for Life” in his own blood on a wall, witnesses and police said. The man is expected to face criminal charges, possibly including felony vandalism after he damaged multiple cameras, windows and other equipment, police said. “This certainly was an unusual and very out-of-the-ordinary Sunday afternoon for us,” said Nicole Knowlton, vice president of communications for Volunteers of America Ohio & Indiana. At about 11:30 a.m. Sunday, staff at the Volunteers of America called police after a resident climbed a chain-link fence and managed to get onto the roof of the facility, located at 1931 S. Gettysburg Ave. The facility provides programming and treatment to help ex-offenders integrate back into the community, Knowlton said. The organization has four half-way houses in the state, including the Gettysburg facility, which can hold about 120 people. >> Related: Naked man on top of Dayton building causes disturbance for more than 4 hours The man shed and then burned his clothing, police said. He jumped from rooftop to rooftop while naked. He stabbed himself with a sharp object and smeared blood on the top of the one-story building, officials said. Volunteers of America Ohio & Indiana locked down the facility and restricted where clients could go for their safety, Knowlton said. The man broke two security cameras, six windows, some wiring and the fans of the heating and cooling units, Knowlton said. Officers lined up mattresses on the sidewalk below the roof to try to cushion a potential fall. Authorities used a ladder truck to eventually retrieve the man. Knowlton said she believes he remains in the hospital.