ACOG

(redirected from Atlanta Committee for the Olympic Games)
AcronymDefinition
ACOGAmerican College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists
ACOGAdvanced Combat Optical Gunsight
ACOGApostolic Church of God
ACOGAtlanta Committee for the Olympic Games
ACOGAppalachian Council of Governments (South Carolina)
ACOGAssociation of Central Oklahoma Governments
ACOGAircraft on Ground
References in periodicals archive ?
In Atlanta, the students worked for The Atlanta Journal and Constitution and in the Main Press Center of the Atlanta Committee for the Olympic Games.
The agreements with the Atlanta Committee for the Olympic Games (ACOG) and the Metropolitan Atlanta Olympic Games Authority make the Olympic Stadium, the Aquatic Center, the Stone Mountain Tennis Center, and the field hockey stadiums at Morris Brown College and Clark Atlanta University the most accessible sports facilities in the world and models for accessible stadium design nationwide.
Reported by: E Martin, J Cantwell, MD, Atlanta Committee for the Olympic Games, Atlanta; D Blumenthal, MD, Fulton County Health Dept, Atlanta; P Wiesner, MD, DeKalb County Board of Health, Decatur; SH King, MD, Chatham and Effingham county health depts, Savannah KE Toomeg MD, State Epidemiologist P Meehan, MD, Div of Public Health, Georgia Dept of Human Resources.
The Atlanta Committee for the Olympic Games (ACOG), a private nonprofit corporation created in January 1991, has been planning for and will stage this spectacular 17-day event starting July 19, 1996.
Supported by the Youth and Education Department at the Atlanta Committee for the Olympic Games (ACOG), the Olympic days feature athletic events for kids.
He now performs the same job for the Atlanta Committee for the Olympic Games (ACOG).
The man largely responsible for bringing the event to Atlanta is William Porter "Billy" Payne, a once obscure real estate attorney who is now the acclaimed chairman of the Atlanta Committee for the Olympic Games.
Payne said the sale was the only way he would accept money from the Georgia Amateur Athletics Foundation, the group that succeeded the Atlanta Committee for the Olympic Games.
During the coming hype-filled weeks of the Olympics, Billy Payne, president of the Atlanta Committee for the Olympic Games (ACOG), is likely to repeat his nostrum: "The Games are the highest and greatest manifestation of the human spirit.
Steed initially bumped heads with officials at the Atlanta Committee for the Olympic Games (ACOG) when they viewed his proposal as competing with their own marketing plans.
I realized there were 86 members on the International Olympic Committee," says Young, who is now co-chair of the Atlanta Committee for the Olympic Games.
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