Get breaking news alerts via email

Click here to manage your alerts
(Steve Griffin | Tribune file photo) Former Utah Attorney General John Swallow helped raise money for Sen. Mike Lee during his 2010 campaign, including enlisting help from indicted businessman Jeremy Johnson.
Rewind: News you may have missed over the weekend
First Published May 13 2013 08:03 am • Last Updated May 13 2013 08:03 am

Welcome to Weekend Rewind, a glance back at The Salt Lake Tribune’s top news stories, photos and opinions you may have missed over the weekend.

Join the Discussion
Post a Comment

Top stories this past weekend

Special counsel will investigate John Swallow’s financial arrangements • Utah Lt. Gov. Greg Bell will appoint a special counsel to investigate three alleged campaign-law violations by Attorney General John Swallow, who is accused of omitting information from his financial disclosure statement, including concealing his interest in a company at the center of a scandal involving indicted St. George businessman Jeremy Johnson.

Shady ties pop up in Shurtleff’s money trail • Campaign cash: 62 percent of his donations came from sources that frequently raise consumer alarms.

Utah woman’s violent death reunites her estranged children • Touch Choun died violently in 2009 at the hands of her husband, Dennis Lambdin, at their Cottonwood Heights home. She was 41. The funeral was the first time two of her four children had seen each other in more than a decade.

story continues below
story continues below

Smog isn’t just an urban problem in Utah • Rural Utah sometimes suffers stunningly high summer smog, according to data collected over three summers at 27 locations in rural, mostly western Utah.

Hatch to probe ‘Nixonian’ IRS targeting of tea party groups • The Internal Revenue Service apologized Friday for inappropriately targeting tea party groups with tax-exempt status during the 2012 election season, something top IRS officials have previously denied when pressed by Sen. Orrin Hatch, R-Utah, and other members of Congress. Hatch says an apology is not good enough and demanded a full briefing from IRS leaders.

Craig Jessop: Care and compassion part of conductor’s musical life • Craig Jessop was determined to be a music professor from a young age. He achieved his goal — eventually.

On top for 20 years, Ivory builds more than homes • In 2005, when most builders were happily constructing homes and raking in revenue, Clark Ivory saw an unsustainable real estate bubble building along the Wasatch Front and in St. George.

Other news of interest

Motherhood 101: Utah moms share the lessons they learned

Salt Lake School District: Status quo will take a tax increase

Next Page >

Copyright 2014 The Salt Lake Tribune. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.

Top Reader Comments Read All Comments Post a Comment
Click here to read all comments   Click here to post a comment

About Reader Comments

Reader comments on sltrib.com are the opinions of the writer, not The Salt Lake Tribune. We will delete comments containing obscenities, personal attacks and inappropriate or offensive remarks. Flagrant or repeat violators will be banned. If you see an objectionable comment, please alert us by clicking the arrow on the upper right side of the comment and selecting "Flag comment as inappropriate". If you've recently registered with Disqus or aren't seeing your comments immediately, you may need to verify your email address. To do so, visit disqus.com/account.
See more about comments here.
Staying Connected
Contests and Promotions
  • Search Obituaries
  • Place an Obituary

  • Search Cars
  • Search Homes
  • Search Jobs
  • Search Marketplace
  • Search Legal Notices

  • Other Services
  • Advertise With Us
  • Subscribe to the Newspaper
  • Access your e-Edition
  • Frequently Asked Questions
  • Contact a newsroom staff member
  • Access the Trib Archives
  • Privacy Policy
  • Missing your paper? Need to place your paper on vacation hold? For this and any other subscription related needs, click here or call 801.204.6100.