Federal judge pleads guilty to drug charge Deal to put assets in trust Attorney general getting case against former Twiggs sheriff, son Ethics complaint, e-mail snafu in Supreme Court race Ga. ranks 43rd in smoking-prevention funding
Carrollton mayor’s rental agreement criticized Eric Johnson releases tax returns, pledges to put assets in blind trust if elected Marietta mulls limiting Web postings by elected officials St. Marys councilman & airport manager involved in altercation NYT: Polling firm’s reprimand rattles news media
Atlanta’s public pension funds are $1.2 billion in the hole, largely the result of shortsighted decisions at City Hall over the last eight years. A new report calls, among other things, for slashing benefits for new employees. But those steps won’t help much with the funds’ current liabilities. Legally, the city cannot take back benefits that workers have already earned. Read how four candidates for mayor want to fix things.
Man jailed for child support, even though he was not the father, released Audit: Atlanta violates Disability Act Synovus loans to Sea Island Co. blamed for bank’s woes AG: Georgia doesn’t have to follow environmental rules Cobb school board chair pleges more openness Clayton police claim Victor Hill suit made them lose pay U.S. to […]