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  • NC Senate unveils more budget provisions

    Senate Republicans said late Wednesday that they would try again to move two crime investigatory units out of Democratic Attorney General Roy Cooper's office in their state budget proposal and that they would create a new entity that ultimately would run North Carolina's Medicaid program.

  • NC computer repair firm ordered to return property

    A Wake County judge has ordered a Raleigh-area computer repair company to return all property to consumers within five days or face contempt charges.

  • Cooper says better NC teacher pay plan needed

    Attorney General Roy Cooper joined fellow Democratic leaders in the legislature Tuesday in calling on Republicans to come up with a plan to raise public school teacher salaries in North Carolina to the national average in the next few years.

  • NC high court revisits Duke Energy rate increase

    A lawyer representing North Carolina Attorney General Roy Cooper says the state Supreme Court should lay out rules for how regulators should consider the consumer impact of electricity rate increases.

  • Cooper asks NC court to intervene in rate increase

    Attorney General Roy Cooper is asking the N.C. Supreme Court to intervene once again on behalf of consumers in light of a decision to restore a rate increase sought by Duke Energy.

  • Cooper, other lawyers resolve NC defamation case

    North Carolina Attorney General Roy Cooper and a family of Raleigh lawyers have settled a defamation lawsuit filed nearly 14 years ago about a television commercial Cooper aired in his first campaign for the job.

  • NC attorney general set to speak at symposium

    North Carolina Attorney General Roy Cooper is scheduled to be the keynote speaker at a symposium on cardiovascular treatment.

  • NC lawmakers want tuition grant program resumed

    Republican legislative leaders plan to ask the North Carolina Supreme Court to allow a new program using taxpayer money for tuition at K-12 private or religious schools to begin this fall while litigation challenging it works its way through court.

  • Number of domestic violence homicides down in NC

    The number of domestic violence homicides in North Carolina dropped by 14 in 2013, to 108, with the most victims killed in Guilford County, the state's attorney general said Monday.

  • Labrador from Howell makes leap toward glory

    He's a high-flying athlete whose leaping ability rivals that of a young Michael Jordan.

  • McCrory counsel: Cooper has politicized coal ash

    Gov. Pat McCrory's top lawyer says his administration was forced to hire an outside attorney to deal with a federal investigation into its regulation of Duke Energy's coal ash dumps because the state's attorney general is politicizing the issue.

  • Officials eye $38 million in aid to Cooper Tire

    Local officials are supporting tax breaks to modernize Cooper Tire & Rubber Co.'s Tupelo plant, while state officials mull a contribution.

  • NC nude student photo investigation widens

    Six more counties are now involved in an investigation into nude photos of North Carolina high school students showing up on social media, and the state's attorney general says the problem could get worse.

  • NC's top cop warns of overcharging for towing

    North Carolina's attorney general is advising people to make sure they're not paying too much for towing in the winter storm.

  • No changes by Cooper as judge strikes down VA ban

    Attorney General Roy Cooper isn't changing how his office is handling litigation challenging North Carolina's gay marriage prohibition now that a federal judge has struck down Virginia's ban.

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