Bob Andres has been an AJC staff member since 1998. A native San Franciscan, He has also worked as a photographer and photo editor for newspapers in California and Florida. A graduate of San Francisco State University, Andres has also worked as the AJC’s metro photo editor, and has taught photojournalism at UGA and Cal State Hayward. Photos by Bob Andres
Latest from Bob Andres
Fulton County Justice Center Tower. Employees across the county will get financial rewards for better customer service. BOB ANDRES /BANDRES@AJC.COM AJC FILE PHOTO
The Peachtree-Pine homeless shelter. BOB ANDRES /BANDRES@AJC.COM AJC FILE PHOTO
Looking for more than a burger at your next Falcons game at the new Mercedes-Benz Stadium? A brisket grilled cheese, with braised beef, barbecue aioli and fontina cheese on Texas toast, plus a side of kettle chips, will be served at Hot Press Express portable carts in sections 104, 226 and 307. CHRIS HUNT / SPECIAL
The Peachtree-Pine homeless shelter on the Pine Street side. BOB ANDRES /BANDRES@AJC.COM AJC FILE PHOTO
Former first lady Rosalynn Carter will turn 90 on Aug. 18. “I’ve had a great life,” Carter said recently in her office at the Carter Center, which she helped found to fight disease and promote human rights around the world. “I’ve watched my family grow, I’ve traveled around the world and I’ve had a...
7/26/17 - Roswell, GA - In this view from the back of his truck, driver Dan Partyka's first priority is to deliver his overnight packages. As more people buy more goods online, the rapid and unrelenting expansion of e-commerce is causing real challenges for UPS. It costs more to deliver items to individual doorsteps instead of delivering...
Rep. Stacey Evans, D - Smyrna, during the 2017 Georgia General Assembly. BOB ANDRES /BANDRES@AJC.COM
UPS driver Dan Partyka heads out on his route. It costs more to deliver items to individual doorsteps, so the rise of online shopping has forced UPS to adjust. BOB ANDRES /BANDRES@AJC.COM
March 31, 2017 - Atlanta - The connector weaves through downtown Atlanta, looking south. The Atlanta Regional Commission said Thursday the 10-county Atlanta area has added nearly 80,000 people since last year. BOB ANDRES /BANDRES@AJC.COM