Dukes fumes over ATI - WALB.com, South Georgia News, Weather, Sports

Dukes fumes over ATI

June 5, 2007

 Albany -- State Representative Winfred Dukes brings his complaints about Albany Tomorrow, Incorporated to city commissioners.

Tuesday, Dukes came before the commission and said that he believes the city may ultimately responsible for the actions taken by ATI, when they turned down his construction company for a project at the Albany Civil Rights Museum.

He says the $2 million+ project is public money and that ATI should not have courted the second highest bidder in order to bring them down to budget.

"This basically comes down to an issue of fairness," Dukes said. "Fairness In how we expend public funds. This is public money, this is not private money and it is subject to state, federal and local laws."

City commissioners encouraged Dukes to bring his complaints before the ATI board, but said they will look into if ATI broke the law, or only violated industry standards.

  • More WALB News10 HeadlinesMore News HeadlinesMore>>

  • APD hosts Citizens Police Academy for Albany residents

    APD hosts Citizens Police Academy for Albany residents

    Monday, April 23 2018 3:32 PM EDT2018-04-23 19:32:35 GMT
    Citizens in Dougherty County will be able to experience days in the life of different department officers in the county for 12 weeks starting May 1. (Source: City of Albany Website)Citizens in Dougherty County will be able to experience days in the life of different department officers in the county for 12 weeks starting May 1. (Source: City of Albany Website)
    Citizens in Dougherty County will be able to experience days in the life of different department officers in the county for 12 weeks starting May 1. (Source: City of Albany Website)Citizens in Dougherty County will be able to experience days in the life of different department officers in the county for 12 weeks starting May 1. (Source: City of Albany Website)

    Citizens in Dougherty County will be able to experience days in the life of different department officers in the county for 12 weeks starting May 1. 

    More >>

    Citizens in Dougherty County will be able to experience days in the life of different department officers in the county for 12 weeks starting May 1. 

    More >>
  • Thomasville to host public listening session for South Pinetree residents

    Thomasville to host public listening session for South Pinetree residents

    Monday, April 23 2018 3:26 PM EDT2018-04-23 19:26:48 GMT
    The purpose of this session is allow residents to learn more about the project and provide feedback on proposed designs. (Source: City of Thomasville website)The purpose of this session is allow residents to learn more about the project and provide feedback on proposed designs. (Source: City of Thomasville website)
    The purpose of this session is allow residents to learn more about the project and provide feedback on proposed designs. (Source: City of Thomasville website)The purpose of this session is allow residents to learn more about the project and provide feedback on proposed designs. (Source: City of Thomasville website)

    The City of Thomasville is hosting a public listening session for residents along South Pinetree to come and give their thoughts on proposed improvements for the area.  

    More >>

    The City of Thomasville is hosting a public listening session for residents along South Pinetree to come and give their thoughts on proposed improvements for the area.  

    More >>
  • Chehaw Massacre remembered on bicentennial anniversary

    Chehaw Massacre remembered on bicentennial anniversary

    Monday, April 23 2018 1:52 PM EDT2018-04-23 17:52:35 GMT
    Chehaw Native American massacre happened 200 years ago (Source: WALB)Chehaw Native American massacre happened 200 years ago (Source: WALB)
    Chehaw Indians massacre happened 200 years ago (Source: WALB)Chehaw Indians massacre happened 200 years ago (Source: WALB)

    Historians say the Chehaw Native Americans were a friendly agriculture creek tribe that lived in South Georgia, who helped the early settlers that moved to Albany.

    More >>

    Historians say the Chehaw Native Americans were a friendly agriculture creek tribe that lived in South Georgia, who helped the early settlers that moved to Albany.

    More >>
Powered by Frankly