Haley Bonds says she did everything she could think of to protect her 16-year-old daughter from the beatdown she was expecting at a youth jail in Northwest Georgia. Yet, just 20 minutes after a supervisor assured her Whitney Bonds would be safe, another officer called Haley
to say her daughter was “bleeding out” and being rushed to the emergency room. Two months later, Whitney says guards at the Rome RYDC used bribes of food to set one youth against another. “It’s like they’re dogfighting these kids,” her mother said.
JQC report outlines case against ex-Columbus judge Sitting Columbus judge says local attorney at center of corruption probe Augusta city officials grilled over retroactive pay raises Calls come for independent redistricting APS turning over confidential material in cheating probe Ads for airport concessions contracts target passengers Former Crawford Co. chairman sues county officials
At Project Share, started by Atlanta philanthropist Bernie Marcus, brain-injured troops get cognitive therapy rehabilitation to relearn basic tasks of life — care the Pentagon’s Tricare health plan won’t pay for.
Deal: Not target of federal probe Divorce records: AG candidate had affair with staffer Judge: Remove Warren Co. school board members Cobb public safety director: ‘I am not a fraud’ Big money spent on inmate GED classes Auditors question spending for Olde Town Morrow Clayton Co. commission goes after tax commissioner Columbus mayor rejects call […]
ATL schools’ cheating probe faces scrutiny Crowded hospitals leave mentally ill inmates in jail Barton on Imperial Sugar fines: The cost of doing business Oxendine target of mid-’90s probe Forsyth Co. planning director sues under whistleblower act
The Atlanta-based CDC has reassigned its chief researcher into chronic fatigue syndrome, a longtime target of patient advocacy groups around the country. Outside researchers last fall reported a strong correlation between chronic fatigue syndrome and a retrovirus related to HIV. The CDC’s research, led by Dr. William C. Reeves, had no role in that study, and Reeves was dismissive of its findings.
Ellis: Leadership changes coming to Recorders Court FAA: Some parts of new Delta lease ‘anticompetitive’ New dust rules coming after fatal Imperial Sugar blast Lessons on how to pay-to-play nice Ga. Dems target Republican ‘corruption’ Appraiser board toothless, say critics Regents sue foundation over use of MCG name System under siege after Gwinnett murder suspect […]
Former Georgia House Speaker Terry Coleman used $3,758 in left-over campaign funds to pay a property tax bill in Henry County. Coleman’s latest campaign disclosure, filed Friday evening, shows he made the payment May 14. State law forbids using campaign money for personal benefit. Taxes are generally regarded as a personal expense.