Before any homes are turned over to community members, they must sell some of the property to pay off a $7 million debt that accumulated during the lengthy court battle. The properties were estimated to be worth at least $100 million.
Bill Richards, an attorney representing the Arizona attorney general's office, said there is no way to know how long this process will take. Arizona Attorney General Tom Horne did not attend.
Rod Parker, a Nevada attorney for the FLDS, did not return phone calls from The Associated Press.
The meeting exceeded the expectations of the Utah Attorney General's office, said spokesman Murphy.
"We heard some really good ideas and some legitimate concerns," Murphy said. "I heard a lot more common ground than I've heard in a long time."
- Man killed in avalanche had a passion for...
- Local religious leaders urge support for...
- About Utah: All the mac and cheese they can eat
- Cities, state battle panhandling through the...
- Dog lovers walk to support anti-bias measure
- The story of a fish, a river and what's ahead...
- Body of man, 51, discovered outside Cedar City
- Family of BYU student hit by car say they are...
- Advocates rally and 'roar' for... 56
- Utah Democrats offer full Medicaid... 32
- Gov. Herbert threatens veto of House... 31
- Judge: Biological father will share... 28
- The story of a fish, a river and what's... 24
- Cities, state battle panhandling... 21
- Local religious leaders urge support... 20
- Utah unemployment rate hits five-year low 12