Money Talks: What’s at stake in Dakota Access Pipeline fight, interview with Sarah Manning – 844-292-1318 North Dakota legal aid

Native Americans continue to protest in North Dakota despite a court order halting work on a pipeline through their land. That’s because the ruling only temporarily halts construction on the 3.8 billion dollar project that threatens drinking-water supplies as Andre-Pierre du Plessis reports.

TRT World’s business programme looks at the financial news that affects ordinary people. Matthew Moore presents ‘Money Talks’ from TRT World’s studios in Istanbul. From Wall Street to Main Street ‘Money Talks’ helps the 99% navigate their changing financial world.





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Money Judgments: What They Are and What They Can Do – 844-292-1318 North Carolina legal aid

This video will help you understand judgments for money — what they and what the law says they can do.
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If you have received exemption papers, it means a creditor has gotten a money judgment against you and wants to take some of your property. Exemption papers give you a chance to protect some or all of your property.

This Week:Flag case dismissed, Budget cuts, and After school money toss up – 844-292-1318 Mississippi legal aid

This week in Mississippi, United State District Court judge Carlton Reeves dismissed a lawsuit filed by attorney Carlos Moore against Governor Phil Bryant.

Moore alleged that the Mississippi flag violates his 13th and 14th amendment rights.

Reeves ruled that Moore didn’t show the emblem caused any legal injury, but in his opinion, Reeves did site Mississippi’s Declaration of Session to show that the state joined the Confederacy to protect slavery.

Reeves also said, “while the battle flag never flew as the official pennant for the Confederacy, it nevertheless is the most recognized symbol of the Confederacy.”

Governor Phil Bryant cut the budget for all but four state agencies to cover a .8 million accounting error.

Agencies that won’t see their budgets trimmed are Mississippi Adequate Education Program, Institutes of Higher Learning Financial Aid, the military department, and Veterans Affairs Board.

Already a month into the school year, many schools and districts in the state don’t know if they’ll get federal money for after school programs.

Last month, state Superintendent of Education Carey Wright said there would be about million to work with after after school grants after what Wright’s department called an accounting error was discovered.

Wright told Mississippi Today that the department is still looking at July and August reimbursement requests from schools and districts that will affect what the final amount left over for this school year will be.

She expects to have a plan laid out by the end of next week.