VOL. 128 | NO. 112 | Monday, June 10, 2013
Now that the old Cozymel’s restaurant has been razed, public documents shed light on what is in store for the Poplar Avenue property.
Friends turn passion into apparel venture Hoop City Memphis
It started about a year ago, with two friends who wanted some upbeat, fun threads to wear to Memphis Grizzlies and University of Memphis basketball games.
MEMPHIS (AP) – FedEx Corp. said its freight unit will raise rates by 4.5 percent beginning July 1.
First Tennessee Bank has bought a failed bank from the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
Craig Dismuke, the chief economic strategist of Vining Sparks IBG LP, opened his keynote address at The Daily News’ “Money and Markets” seminar Thursday, June 6, with a story that brought some insight into the wisdom that people – often erroneously – ascribe to experts in various fields, including economists.
For now, Memphis City Council members have more questions than consensus about which end is up on the proposed city budget for the fiscal year that is three weeks away.
Allison Rodgers will tell you that the most natural smile occurs going into, and coming out of, a laugh.
Anthropology is the study of humankind. Among other things, anthropologists try to figure out how groups of people have worked together throughout history in ways to increase the odds the group will survive and prosper.
WASHINGTON (AP) – Federal health officials say they have found bacteria and fungus in drug vials from a Tennessee specialty pharmacy that recalled all of its injectable medicines last month.
WASHINGTON (AP) – Americans borrowed more in April to attend college and buy cars and were a little less cautious with their credit cards than the previous month.
NEW YORK (AP) – Standard & Poor's for the first time has assigned Freddie Mac a ranking as a loan servicer, giving the government-controlled mortgage giant an "Above Average" ranking for its servicing of loans tied to rental apartment buildings.
SAN FRANCISCO (AP) – With every phone call they make and every Web excursion they take, people are leaving a digital trail of revealing data that can be tracked by profit-seeking companies and terrorist-hunting government officials.
TORONTO (AP) – Canada warned Friday that it may impose tariffs on everything from orange juice to bread if the United States doesn't change a meat-labeling policy that Canadian beef and pork industries say is costing them more than CA$1 billion (US$979 million) a year.