Ex-Murray Co. commissioner sued for sex harassment Bishop Long passes hat for church audit in Sunday sermon Ogeechee supporters outraged at slow fish-kill investigation
Reservoir consultant’s power raises questions Lucrative paydays for corporate chiefs Patients in arrears face bill collectors Ex-lawmaker pleads guilty to tax evasion Promoter files claim over Columbus ticket sales
Ex-state lawmaker guilty of tax evasion Schools’ Web blocks raise questions
Auditor could save Ga. Medicaid millions Sumter Co. judge charged with DUI Ex-DeKalb candidate sued for investor fraud Eagle Raid investigation will be public record
State environmental officials broke their own rules when they gave Forsyth County a sewage discharge permit that would have unnecessarily polluted the Chattahoochee River, a judge ruled this week. The judge ordered the state to reduce fecal coliform limits by 88 percent and phosphorus limits by 73 percent for new discharges from two Forsyth County sewage treatment plants.
Ex-DeKalb cop charged with abuse of power Feds to probe union’s charges of Delta election interference
Scholarship funds’ policies under fire Opinion: Foster kids put in a financial hole Gwinnett inmates handled Lawrenceville PD evidence
Rep. Earl Ehrhart knows how to take care of his own. Ehrhart — CEO of a non-profit group that helps donors get state tax credits for gifts to religious schools — sponsored a new law in 2011 that raises the limit on those credits and eases restrictions on how contributions may be spent. The Cobb County lawmaker has never disclosed his role with the non-profit on disclosure forms mandated by state law.