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Before this, cities and counties of sufficiently large populations such as most of Metro Atlanta already had Sunday alcohol sales at bars and restaurants, with local ordinances to abide by, such as having a certain amount of food sales in order to be opened and serve alcohol.

Exceptions were also made by the drink at festivals and large events.

Blue laws are laws designed to enforce religious standards.

Many states prohibit selling alcoholic beverages for on- and off-premises sales in one form or another on Sundays at some restricted time.

Sale of alcoholic beverages on Christmas Day is entirely prohibited, even in private facilities.

Paramus in Bergen County, where three of the four major malls are located, has even more restrictive blue laws than the county itself, banning all type of work on Sundays except in grocery stores, gas stations, pharmacies, hotels, restaurants, and other entertainment venues.

Many goods and items are restricted from being sold between midnight and noon on Sunday, rendering virtually all retailers closed in those hours, including malls and some large retail chains (though it is open Sundays before noon only between Thanksgiving & Christmas Eve); however, some businesses that open 24 hours, like grocery stores, are allowed to be open on Sunday. Prior to 1967, the law was stricter in that all businesses were closed from 12 a.m. The changes were made after a 1966 blizzard, after which citizens were not able to purchase some needed goods and services due to the blue law.

The law changed once more in 1991 to allow businesses to open at noon on Sunday.

On April 28, 2011, Georgia Governor Nathan Deal signed legislation allowing local communities to vote on whether to allow alcohol sales on Sundays. On November 8, 2011, voters in more than 100 Georgia cities and counties voted on a bill that would allow stores to sell alcohol on Sundays.

It passed in Valdosta, Atlanta, Savannah and many other cities.