KANSAS CITY, Missouri - KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) -- The dean of the Liberty University School of Law says former Kansas Attorney General Phill Kline's ability to teach at the Christian school is unlikely to be affected by the outcome of an ethics case.
Thursday a professional ethics panel recommended that Kline have his state law license suspended indefinitely over his conduct during criminal investigations of abortion providers, saying he was "motivated by dishonesty and selfishness."
Kline has strongly disputed the allegations against him and called the complaint politically motivated.
The Kansas Supreme Court will have the final say on whether Kline will face sanctions
Law school dean Mathew Staver told The Kansas City Star that what Kline is doing now is unconnected to what he did in Kansas. He noted that students give Kline high reviews.
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