APS test-fraud detectives drawing scrutiny Lawsuits possible over canceled airport procurement Some fear utilities influenced Macon-area water plan PSC reviews rural phone subsidies
Lawmaker denies exchanging gifts for sex Bishop Eddie Long settles sexual misconduct lawsuits Cobb judge’s ties to DA at issue in murder cases Judge strikes down ban on corporate contributions to federal candidates
APS board actions draw serious scrutiny Court revives Fulton taxpayer foundation’s lawsuit Atlanta Eagle’s lawyers want city fined over destruction of records Defender agency seeks special session for funds MCG, foundation set aside their differences Delay continues for Cobb EMC directors’ vote Bishop Eddie Long responds to lawsuits
Ga. company fined $3.3M in federal price-fixing probe Fayette school board faces accreditation inquiry Ga. EPD to investigate DeKalb development Perdue to investigate ATL school cheating 3 ATL firefighters file lawsuits in cheating probe Ethics Commission orders Sen. Harbison to pay $3,800 Clayton Co. cop accused of protecting drug dealers Is ATL school board protecting […]
The federal government has lost eight of 15 cases in which Guantánamo inmates have said they or witnesses against them were forcibly interrogated. That’s according to a review of 31 published decisions that resolve lawsuits filed by 52 captives who said they’ve been wrongfully detained. U.S. District Judge Colleen Kollar-Kotelly and others rejected government evidence because of interrogation tactics ranging from verbal threats to physical abuse they called torture. More than 50 such lawsuits are still pending, two years after the U.S. Supreme Court gave Guantánamo inmates the green light to challenge their detention in the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia.
Georgian Bank president awash in lawsuits Augusta school staff’s resort retreat under fire as too ritzy Condo loans made 6 weeks before feds closed Newnan bank UGA president, prof await result of tenure hearing Lawyer finds no one to accept Preston Smith ethics complaint Ousted USDA employee Sherrod plans to sue blogger MARTA: 10 employees […]
Ex-airport manager claims mayoral cronyism influenced contract DeKalb schools overspent on lawyers USDA official resigns after bias claim Ethics Commission pushes forward with Oxendine subpoenas Leaders of failed banks could face lawsuits Cobb school board member wants $41K recall reimbursement Missing equipment added to Gwinnett police narcotics probe Did UGA commit NCAA violations at ‘Dawg […]
Judge’s sex talk swept under the robe? ATL mayor seeks massive rollback of pension benefits Vote to eliminate tax credit to poor dismays critics Early reports acknowledge some CRCT cheating Mohawk settlement could spark more illegal-worker lawsuits McIntosh County commissioner indicted for perjury Twiggs judge testifies on alleged misconduct
America’s newset land baron: FDIC Longtime collections firm dissolves amid client lawsuits Some say Broun mailing misleading Family searching for help after insurer files bankruptcy Hotel-motel tax misuse by Buford triggers scrutiny ATL officials win ruling on airport ad deal Former officer is third to sue Pendergrass
DeKalb officials delay closing schools to get more input Salmonella victims upset no one prosecuted yet Report: Most Georgia congressmen are millionaires Blitch sentencing date set Mounting inmate lawsuits put pressure on Camden County
Fulton County: 40 accused of murder but not in jail Blame for disaster might not determine outcome of Imperial Sugar lawsuits
DeKalb County denied disabled students access to school facilities and services and then fired a teacher who complained about it, the teacher claims in a lawsuit filed this week in federal court. Social studies teacher Gordon Rolle says he was fired from Martin Luther King Jr. High School in Lithonia when he complained about issues involving textbooks, testing for conditions such as autism and access to bathrooms, the media center, counselors and field trips.