Cedric Crawley

Latest Cedric Crawley Items
  • Panel sides with union choice on bargaining

    In a rare reversal, a D.C. employee-relations board has vacated an order by its executive director to designate someone other than an elected union chairperson as the head of a bargaining unit that represents some 200 youth-corrections officers.


  • FOP loses bid for restraining order in fight over leader

    A small team of lawyers for the D.C. labor-relations office appeared in D.C. Superior Court this week to fend off allegations that the District government is conspiring to interfere in an intra-union dispute over the leadership of a 200-member bargaining unit for youth-corrections officers.


  • Cedric Crawley, left, a vice chairman of the FOP unit representing youth corrections officers, tried to unseat the chairwoman, Takisha Brown, who has accused him of bank fraud. He is seen here with his wife, Denise Crawley, second from left, and Ms. Brown's predecessor, Tasha Williams, center. Ms. Crawley is a paralegal for the union's former attorney, Ardra O'Neal, second from right, who now represents Mr. Crawley personally.

    Labor dispute swirls around D.C. union leader

    D.C. labor-relations officials insist they have nothing to do with a perplexing intraunion dispute over who has the authority to lead a 200-member union for youth-corrections officers.


  • Cedric Crawley, left, a vice chairman of the FOP unit representing youth corrections officers, tried to unseat the chairwoman, Takisha Brown, who has accused him of bank fraud. He is seen here with his wife, Denise Crawley, second from left, and Ms. Brown's predecessor, Tasha Williams, center. Ms. Crawley is a paralegal for the union's former attorney, Ardra O'Neal, second from right, who now represents Mr. Crawley personally.

    Complaint filed to save union leader

    An unusual ethics complaint charges that the director of the District's office of labor relations is attempting to oust the leader of a youth-corrections officers' union from her position.


  • Cedric Crawley, left, a vice chairman of the FOP unit representing youth corrections officers, tried to unseat the chairwoman, Takisha Brown, who has accused him of bank fraud. He is seen here with his wife, Denise Crawley, second from left, and Ms. Brown's predecessor, Tasha Williams, center. Ms. Crawley is a paralegal for the union's former attorney, Ardra O'Neal, second from right, who now represents Mr. Crawley personally.

    Union for youth officers piles up woes for leader

    Takisha Brown had barely gotten her feet wet as elected chairwoman of the Fraternal Order of Police union representing 200 youth-corrections officers when she sensed trouble.


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