The testimony during the hearing shed some new light on the scandal but there were no bombshells.
It went on to accuse the company itself of misleading the committee and acting to cover up the scandal.
TV audiences today may recognize him as Senator Edson Davis in the demented ABC political potboiler, scandal.
It was Dougherty, working at the time for the Dayton Daily News, who broke the news that put the Keating Five scandal on the map.
The scandal, she said, "was the best thing that ever happened," because she learned exactly who her friends were.
Rather than you should bring a scandal on your character, I will submit to be a kind mother-in-law.
Or her, whose life the Church and scandal share, For ever in a passion, or a prayer.
The tavern, of course, was the rendezvous through the week, and the place where all the news and scandal could be enjoyed.
Our haste and imprudence would go to countenance the scandal she spreads.
They were much given to gluttony and drinking; and there was an unthinkable amount of scandal and backbiting and jealousy.
1580s, "discredit caused by irreligious conduct," from Middle French scandale (12c.), from Late Latin scandalum "cause for offense, stumbling block, temptation," from Greek skandalon "a trap or snare laid for an enemy," in New Testament, metaphorically as "a stumbling block, offense;" originally "trap with a springing device," from PIE *skand- "to leap, climb" (see scan (v.); cf. also slander (n.), which is another form of the same word).
Attested from early 13c., but the modern word likely is a reborrowing. Meaning "malicious gossip," also "shameful action or event" is from 1590s; sense of "person whose conduct is a disgrace" is from 1630s. Scandal sheet "sensational newspaper" is from 1939. Scandal-monger is from 1702.