Turner also declined to go into detail about Zebra's withdrawal from the project. The contractor said that it would assume control of remaining brick work at the courthouse.
"Whatever might have happened there shouldn't affect the timeline," said Mitch Leff, president of the public relations company that represents Turner. "They're still on schedule."
On Friday, workers continued to put finishing touches on the towering downtown Marietta facility. Several workers expressed concern to WSB-TV Channel 2 this week that they might miss a week of pay, but laborers at the site Friday declined comment.
Hall said the workers would be paid for their work at the site.
"Our client will compensate the employees for all the work performed while they were employed by Zebra," Hall said. "They're going to make sure of it. They're going to do the right thing."
Zebra came under scrutiny earlier this year after a county investigation found that they weren't verifying that bricklayers at the site were legally allowed to work in the United States. In September, the Cobb Sheriff's Office arrested two employees at the site working for Zebra -- one from Mexico and another from Honduras -- on charges of using false identification documents.
John Ciancia, a local bricklayers union organizer who initiated the investigation, said Zebra may have started losing money on the contract once it had to stop using illegal workers.
"Zebra should have been removed from the job a long time ago," Ciancia said.
Zebra's attorney, Hall, declined to respond to Ciancia's remarks.