Honored doc faces accusers over role in executions City workers knew all about corruption at Columbus Parks & Rec Cherokee Co. schools charge $324K for public info request
Panel raps UGA’s handling of harassment complaints Forest Park council member faces ethics charges — for asking directions? House panel tables landfill expansions Atty Gen deliberates Savannah Council’s possible meeting violations
Commissioner seeks to fix Oxendine insurance waiver Plant Vogtle reactors lack wetland credits Higher qualifying fees to fund judicial oversight? Judge orders APS to halt investigation Millions in fees could revert to local 911 centers N. Ga. inn once connected to politicians faces foreclosure
Ga. faces challenges caring for mentally ill Ruling could cost DeKalb schools millions more in legal fees DebtOne to pay $448K in fines, restitution Savannahians demand better scrutiny of LNG trucking Columbia Co. commissioner indicted on molestation charges Transgender worker fired by state awaits ruling
Sen. Hudgens faces ethics complaint over transferred campaign funds Fayetteville bank failure follows pattern of regulatory inaction Ethics proposals offered by Republicans, Democrats DeKalb school workers protest superintendent’s raise Second GA county likely to lose school accreditation Regent to pay $500K to settle Fort Valley case
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.