The legal battle over two statues in downtown Charlottesville is headed into settlement talks.
A lawsuit seeking to stop the removal of a statue of Confederate Gen. Robert E. Lee from Charlottesville, Virginia, will now also cover the statue of another Confederate general, Stonewall Jackson.
The trial over a lawsuit filed against the city of Charlottesville about the Confederate statues downtown has now been pushed back.
Lawyers involved in a year-old lawsuit over the attempt to remove two statues from downtown Charlottesville were back in court for most of Tuesday.
The ongoing lawsuit over the potential removal of two statues in downtown parks once again went before a Charlottesville judge Wednesday morning.
Judge Richard Moore will oversee arguments Monday afternoon in a lawsuit fighting to retain the city’s Confederate monuments.
The legal battle over two statues in a pair of downtown Charlottesville parks is being pushed to next year.
Opposing sides in a lawsuit over Charlottesville's statues to two Confederate Army generals will have to wait to see what happens next.
Those trying to prevent Charlottesville City Council from removing a pair of confederate statues in downtown have re-filed the lawsuit.
A judge has ruled the black shrouds covering the statues of Robert E. Lee and Thomas Johnathan “Stonewall” Jackson in downtown Charlottesville will remain.
A court hearing is set for October 4 in regards to the controversy over confederate statues in Charlottesville.
A hearing is set in the controversial debate over Confederate statues in Charlottesville.
Charlottesville city council will meet September 5 to vote on the fate of the statue of confederate general “Stonewall” Jackson in Justice Park.
Protestors crowded outside the Charlottesville Courthouse on September 1 rallying for the Lee and Jackson statues to come down.
A circuit court judge will hear arguments over the battle to remove two Confederate statues from downtown, which have recently become rallying points for white supremacists. The court hearing could bring some resolution to the Confederate statue issue in the city.
Thousands of messages are pouring into Charlottesville Circuit Court about the lawsuit to block the city from taking down the statue of Confederate General Robert E. Lee.
58th District Delegate Rob Bell said he supports keeping the Lee statue, but he does not condone the violent behavior that occurred during the Unite the Right rally.
Attorneys for a racial justice group have filed a motion in Charlottesville Circuit Court asking for an amicus brief in the city's lawsuit over removing the Confederate statues.
A judge in Charlottesville will hear arguments in the city's effort to get a lawsuit involving the statue of Confederate General Robert E. Lee dismissed.
A Charlottesville judge says a Confederate statue cannot be touched, for now, after issuing a temporary injunction to halt the removal of the Robert E. Lee statue.