Child-care regulators slow to collect fines Gingrich lobbied, didn’t register, on 2004 trip to Georgia Reservoir to aid DNR board member
Clayton Co. DA names prosecutor in investigation of ex-sheriff Dougherty Co. school board member charged in lunch scandal
Angel Food Ministry benefited founders, feds say Cartersville power plant among nation’s dirtiest Governor holds off on appointment of unlicensed P.I.
Georgia Inspector General Deron R. Hicks says his staff found no evidence that his boss, Gov. Nathan Deal, pressed for the firing of the top two investigators at the ethics commission. The question is: How hard did he really look? Hicks’ inquiry did not address important disputed points, including whether the commission’s chairman, after being reappointed by Deal, had truly recused himself from an investigation of the governor’s campaign finances.
Federal prosecutors were reportedly investigating tax and loan issues regarding Gov. Nathan Deal as recently as June, newly disclosed documents show. References to the federal inquiry, and details on a state investigation of Deal’s campaign finances, are revealed in a case file recently closed by Georgia Inspector General Deron Hicks.
Environmental group blasts DNR board Court rules for transgender editor at GA Legislature Indicted ex-Gwinnett commissioner files for bankruptcy Inappropriate downloads found on Clayton school board member’s computer
Dale Critz Jr. had millions riding on his bid for a presidential pardon. Scion of a prominent family in Savannah, Critz was poised to inherit the luxury car dealerships his grandfather had built. But Critz’s past blocked his way. Years earlier in Florida, he pleaded guilty to a felony for his part in a scheme to falsify loan documents for low-income car buyers. The conviction could have prevented him from owning the family business. So in late 2000, Critz embarked on a campaign for forgiveness, enlisting the help of Republican Rep. Jack Kingston, a family friend, Georgia neighbor, and regular recipient of political donations from Critz and his family.
Suspended APS leader has new job, old salary
CAPCO investment law gets another shot Augusta YDC ranks high in misconduct, altercations