The city withdrew its lawsuit in April 2018.
Reed did not immediately respond to a text message sent to him Thursday evening.
Glover’s suit demanded arbitration and claimed the AHA was guilty of breach of contract, defamation, slander and of breach of the non-disparagement provision contained in Glover’s severance agreement from 2013.
Glover’s attorney argued AHA was responsible for her legal fees because of an indemnification clause in that severance agreement. The indemnification clause protects Glover from legal fees incurred in defense of any action she took in “good faith” as chief executive.
The settlement says AHA board members and staff — present and future — “shall refrain from making any statements that are defamatory or disparaging of Glover.” It also says the AHA and Glover will jointly release a public statement to acknowledge Glover’s contributions.
“Atlanta Housing acknowledges Ms. Glover’s past contributions serving as CEO of AHA,” the statement says.