Demolition contractor Griffin Campbell and heavy-equipment operator Sean Benschop are charged with six counts of third-degree murder.
A Philadelphia Grand Jury continues to investigate the deadly collapse of the Center City Salvation Army store in June.
A judge has ruled that two men facing charges in a Philadelphia building collapse that killed six people will remain behind bars until their next court date in February.
Griffin Campbell, owner of the demolition company at the center of accident last June that killed six people, is being charged with six counts of third-degree murder.
A new OSHA report a report pins much of the responsibility on demolition contractor Griffin Campbell and heavy equipment operator Sean Benschop. The building’s owner and the Salvation Army are not mentioned.
The Salvation Army will become the latest defendant in litigation over a deadly Philadelphia building collapse.
Berkley Assurance Company filed suit last week – claiming its policy of contractor Griffin Campbell is null and void for several reasons.
Two contractors involved in a downtown Philadelphia building collapse hurled blame at each other Tuesday, through lawyers who broke their clients’ weeklong silence about the disaster that killed six.
Kenneth Edelin notes that contractor Griffin Campbell was on site when the 40-foot wall collapsed onto the Salvation Army Thrift Store, killing six people and injuring more than a dozen others.
A handful of investigators from the police central detectives division went to the north Philadelphia home of contractor Griffin Campbell on Monday.
Prosecutors in Philadelphia say a grand jury will be convened to investigate a building collapse that killed six people.
As crews dig for answers, questions remain – how could this happen and could this have been prevented?