Banks find ways to charge credit card users
Deal son-in-law had previous undisclosed bankruptcy Lead plaintiff removed from sex offender registry COO arrested in stimulus-funded wage shortchange Rewarding local companies could cost Gwinnett more Ex-official accused of stealing from UGA institute Hearing appears unlikely for Forsyth Co. official
Suicidal often wait days in ER before treatment Deal didn’t disclose $2.85M in loans Ga. 400 toll may not expire as promised Sea Island execs got big bonuses pre-bankruptcy Columbus State provost resigns Riverkeeper moves to block Forsyth Co. discharge permit Clayton Co. DA investigates Lovejoy voter records
Two DeKalb County housing officials face an ethics inquiry into their requests for charitable and political donations from a developer doing business with their agency. An Oct. 19 hearing is scheduled for Dorothy Williams and former state Rep. George Maddox, both members of the DeKalb County Housing Authority’s board, who asked developer Dave Dixon to give to various causes. Dixon said he or his business gave them each $2,500 for a total of $5,000.
DOT must pay $75M in cost overruns DeKalb rejects stimulus bonds Court weighs blame for fatal Bluffton U. bus crash in ATL Savannah principal reassigned after approving grade changes
The founder of the PATH Foundation may continue to serve on the board of the DeKalb County Development Authority, the county’s Board of Ethics ruled tonight. DeKalb has paid PATH $8 million since 2004 to manage construction of biking and hiking trails in the county. Neighborhood activists complained that PATH’s executive director, Ed McBrayer, had a conflict of interest because he also serves on the authority’s board.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention — under a spotlight again for conflicting research on chronic fatigue syndrome — have extended the search for a scientist to lead research into the disorder. The Atlanta-based agency is looking for someone to take over a branch that, critics say, has resisted and ridiculed outside research that suggesting a correlation between chronic fatigue syndrome and the XMRV retrovirus.
Lynn Turner, facing life without parole for killing both her husband and her boyfriend, took her own life in prison last month, the GBI said today. State Medical Examiner Kris Sperry said Turner took “a lethal level” of a prescribed blood-pressure medication. Her body was found in her prison cell Aug. 30.
Deal could face financial insolvency after backing family business 7 other Bishop scholarships drawing scrutiny Five Ga. banks behind on TARP ‘Bodies’ exhibit promoter reaches deal with Missouri AG Athens preservation ordinance ineffective 2nd DeKalb school board member reprimanded Clayton Co. targets double-dipping by tax commissioner’s office
ATL school board votes out chairman, vice chairman State revoking permit of hospice linked to Oxendine Cobb withdraws $800-a-day contract for retired elections chief Widow sues Spalding Co. EMTs alleging wrongful death Cobb grand jury: Review court reporters’ compensation Grady dialysis deal finalized 3rd arrest made in Columbus Parks & Rec probe
MARTA audit shows wasted money Zoo Atlanta told to review protocols after venomous snake’s escape Analysis: Abuse charges show how tables now turned on GOP
MARTA plan contributed to financial woes Warnings of Augusta VA patients’ risk discounted Cobb diverts lighting funds Chatham Co. high-risk caseload laps national standard