Tags » Lee May

DeKalb lawmakers asked to take action

A packed room of Georgia legislators and government employees heard Interim DeKalb CEO Lee May ask for help Monday with instituting reforms for the county. 281 more words


State representative asks DeKalb CEO May to resign

A DeKalb member of the Georgia House of Representatives is calling for Interim DeKalb CEO Lee May to resign the county commission seat he was originally elected to, a move that would trigger a special election. 300 more words


‘Downtown DeKalb’ area to be proposed by county CEO May

Interim DeKalb County CEO Lee May plans to unveil a proposal Thursday to build a new government center at the heart of a revitalized Memorial Drive, which stretches from Stone Mountain to Atlanta. 182 more words


School cell tower lawsuits conclude

Two lawsuits over whether T-Mobile could build cellphone towers at DeKalb County schools have been resolved, with Interim DeKalb CEO Lee May saying the outcomes validate the county’s authority over land use. 217 more words


DeKalb Commission leadership vote fails

DeKalb County commissioners couldn’t agree Tuesday on who should be their leader, rejecting Commissioner Jeff Rader’s effort to become the body’s presiding officer.

With four votes needed for approval, three commissioners supported Rader and two opposed him.  286 more words


Is Unincorporated DeKalb a Viable Option?"

North Druid Hills Association:
Is Unincorporated DeKalb a Viable Option?
Thu Jan 15 7:00 pm
Young Israel – 2056 LaVista Road

“Interim CEO Lee May and our District 2 Commissioner Jeff Rader will meet with our residents and those of both Merry Hills and LaVista Park to explore our ability to remain Unincorporated DeKalb County, even if there are municipalities around us.”

Unincorporated DeKalb

DeKalb Commission to vote on new leader

Leadership of the DeKalb County Commission will be at stake Tuesday when its members try to decide on a presiding officer.

The board might have a hard time finding a majority for any candidate, similar to its power struggle in last year’s annual leadership vote. 276 more words