A reliable and predictable source of drinking water is a major problem for metro Atlanta. So much so that we’ve engaged in a costly 20-plus year legal battle with states that, on paper, we should get along with swimmingly. And now, like bickering school-aged siblings, we’re pleading to our neutral third-party parents to settle the dispute. And like parents of bickering school-aged siblings, the United States Supreme Court will likely create an inadequate resolution for all parties.
The Latest Setback for Rails-to-Trails is Courtesy of the US Supreme Court
Yesterday, in an 8-1 decision, the US Supreme Court ruled that the federal government has no right to certain property previously used by railroad companies. This is a major setback for advocates […]
Did the Supreme Court Inadvertently Restrict Both Landowners and Municipalities?
Among the handful of high-profile cases decided by the Supreme Court today, was one evaluating the government’s ability to exchange a development permit for money. The Court’s ruling was seemingly designed to […]