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Cape Business Publishing: Cape Business Trends newsletter August 24, 2006
,Since 2003, losses in Massachusetts have fallen dramatically,, said Assistant Attorney General Alice Moore, chief of the Public Protection Bureau.In 2004, losses dropped by $236 million and in 2005 by $173 million, she said, citing ,a huge windfall for insurance companies, at the consumers, expense.,
Attorney General Chides Church on Reforms - Yahoo! News
The lack of followthrough "have us questioning the archdiocese's commitment and whether it learned any lessons at all from the tragedy that led us to issue our report in 2003," according to the letter from Alice Moore, chief of the attorney general's Public Protection Bureau.
said, in general, "either appropriate policies are not in place, or the Archdiocese is not enforcing the ones that are."She
criticized the archdiocese for not implementing a sexual abuse prevention program for adolescents and teenagers "even though this is the age group that historically has been most at risk for sexual abuse by priests."Moore
was also critical of the archdiocese's unmet pledge to create a system to track and supervise abusive priests.
"These men, whether laicized, defrocked, or restricted from ministry, continue to pose a threat to all children they come in contact with," Moore
Milford Daily News - Local News Coverage
Mass Electric's proposal "fits an all-too-familiar pattern of unprecedented price increases in electricity, natural gas, home heating oil and gasoline," said Alice Moore, chief of the Public Protection Bureau at Reilly's office.
Alice Moore, chief of Reilly's Public Protection Bureau, issued a statement saying Reilly's office is "certainly pleased that the OCC has weighed in and agreed that state law applies."
Alice Moore, Manager