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The county population of about 10,000 was 90 percent white in the early 20th century, and residents still depended on agriculture.
Its more than 1,000 "blacks" included 440 persons classified as mixed race on the census, indicating a continuing history of racial mixing that dated to slavery times.
Flooding occurred in 2013, and severe drought again in 2016.
Organizers hoped to dispel the county's image as a sundown town; whites had expelled blacks in 1912 and been hostile to minorities for many decades since.Whites afterward harassed and intimidated blacks in Forsyth and neighboring counties.Within weeks, they forced most of the blacks to leave the region in fear of their lives, losing land and personal property that was never recovered.They increased the pressure on the state and federal government to have the Cherokee and other Native Americans removed to west of the Mississippi River, in order to extinguish their land claims and make land available for purchase.The Cherokee were forced to relocate during what was called the Trail of Tears.
Georgia State Route 400 opened in 1971 and was eventually extended through the county and northward; it stimulated population growth as residential housing was developed in the county and it became a bedroom community for people working in Atlanta, which had expanding work opportunities.