It's official: Englewood, New Jersey sued the Libyan government and its contractor, Quattro Construction, for a temporary injunction to enforce stop work orders issued against the current work on the Libya-owned property.
You can read the complete lawsuit and stop work orders here:
Stop Work Orders
Englewood's City Engineer Peter Abballe issued a 'stop work order' on August 24, 2009 and subsequently ordered that $1,000-per-day penalties would be imposed if the owner and construction company refused to comply with the original stop work order on the Libyan government's New Jersey property
Englewood's Lawsuit Against Libya and Quattro Construction
After the stop work orders were issued, and work continued on the property, Englewood Mayor Michael Wildes had the City Attorney Bill Bailey sue to get a temporary restraining order and injunction against the Libyan Government and its Greenwich Village-based New York City contractor, Quattro Construction.
The lawsuit contends that Libya and the contractor:
Have "not maintained Soil Erosion and Sediment Control (SESC) measures on site. Based on the amount of disturbance taking place on the property, the applicant will be required to obtain a SESC permit."
"Has not obtained a tree permit for the trees cut down on the property;"
Must submit a grading plan to the City for "review and approval," and potentially a "Soil Movement" permit;
Obtain approval for the construction of a wall on the property, which "may require a Stream Encroachment Permit for construction near the pond area."
Here is Englewood's lawsuit against the Libyan Government and Quattro Construction: