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DeSoto Public Records:68
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Editorial:16
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Editorial Results (free)

1. Women Groups to Elevate Business at Seminar -

Three years ago, three national women’s organizations began to gather in Memphis with a vision of preparing and excelling women in business.

The third annual “When Great Women Gather” event will be held Wednesday, Sept. 12, at the Holiday Inn University of Memphis, 3700 Central Ave. It is being co-hosted by Commercial Real Estate Women (CREW), the National Association of Women Business Owners (NAWBO), and the Women Business Enterprise Council South (WBEC South).

2. Events -

Remington College Memphis will hold a blood drive Tuesday, March 13, from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. on its campus, 2710 Nonconnah Blvd. The blood drive is part of Remington College’s 3 Lives campaign, an effort to increase the number of minority blood donors. For more information, call 800-448-6405.

3. Events -

The Memphis chapter of the International Association of Administrative Professionals will meet Monday, March 12, at 6 p.m. at the Hilton Memphis, 939 Ridge Lake Blvd. Lenny Johnson, an independent consultant, will discuss public speaking. Cost is $22. For reservations, contact Sharon Gardner at sharon.gardner@asentinel.com or 752-6213.

4. NAWBO to Talk Funding for Women-Owned Biz -

The Memphis chapter of the National Association of Women Business Owners will host Pamela Marshall, executive director of Memphis Area Association of Governments, at its March 13 networking event, 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. at the The Crescent Club, 6075 Poplar Avenue, suite 909.

5. Wharton Seeks Funds for Local, Minority Biz Owners -

Memphis Mayor A C Wharton Jr. should roll out a multipart strategy to promote the growth of locally and minority owned small businesses early next year.

The strategy is a network of grants from private foundations with the goal of the combination of funding being leveraged to get private financing to the table for the business growth.

6. Networking Event Brings Women Biz Orgs Together -

It’s a cliché phrase that rings true for nearly every professional industry: it’s all about who you know.

Tough economic times serve as a reminder that networking is a powerful force to combating slow sales. That’s the concept behind a Tuesday, Sept. 13, meeting celebrating women in business.

7. Macon Attributes Success To Civil Rights Struggle -

Born in the early 1970s, Danita Macon, director of data administration at the University of Memphis, is a product of the civil rights movement.

Her grandmother, Lorece Gatewood, and her parents, John and Pamela Macon, are a living reminder to Macon of the rights for which they fought. Macon’s recollection of the challenges her family faced during the 1960s continue to inspire her to succeed.

8. Marshall Named MAAG Exec. Director -

Pamela Marshall has been named the new executive director of the Memphis Area Association of Governments.

9. New Mayor Ford Names Kuhn Policy Adviser -

The Shelby County Commission now has two vacancies to fill on the 13-member body.

County Mayor Joe Ford took office Thursday before a standing room-only crowd at the Shelby County Administration Building. And one of his first acts was to name County Commissioner Matt Kuhn as his policy adviser.

10. MED Task Force Members Appointed -

Shelby County Interim Mayor Joyce Avery and County Commissioner Joe Ford, who will become county mayor Dec. 10, have appointed a task force to brainstorm short- and long-term solutions to the revenue crisis at the Regional Medical Center at Memphis.

11. Johnson’s Work Dovetails With Reappraisal Process -

Pamela Johnson, a partner at Linebarger Goggan Blair & Sampson LLP, practices in tax collection.

12. Trucks Bring Heavy Impact To Roadways -

Trucks pump life into Memphis every day with the shipments they drop off or pick up, each rig representing big dollar signs for the local economy as they filter in and out of warehouses.

But the heft of some trucks' loads might actually be a burden on the city's infrastructure. Overweight trucks are taking a toll on roads and bridges across the nation, officials told the Associated Press earlier this month.

13. Colleges Look to Libraries to be the 'Campus Living Room' -
MEMPHIS (AP) - Like schools around the country, Rhodes College has made a refreshing discovery about libraries: They can do a lot more for a campus than just store books.

Rhodes' old library was a dark, dank building that many students never visited and "smelled like the 1950s," according to Carter Lawnin, who graduated last spring. After class, students returned to the isolation of their dormitories to work - hardly a good thing at a liberal arts college that prides itself on community.

14. TDOT Traffic Cameras to BeFully Operational By Spring '08 -      Cameras are popping up all over town. But they're not intended for officials to catch drivers speeding or breaking other traffic laws.
     Instead, these cameras, part of the Tennessee Depa

15. Roads Open Fayette County To New Development -

All roads lead somewhere. And in Fayette County, they are leading to more growth, especially if four separate highway projects come to fruition.

The most immediate - and definite - project is the extension of Tenn. Highway 385 into Piperton, which, according to the Tennessee Department of Transportation, should be open to traffic by June 30. Also in Piperton, U.S. Highway 72 from the Collierville city limits to the Mississippi state line is scheduled to be complete by about October.

16. Archived Article: Gov Focus - We just had one in Troy, Ten

Public Meetings Bring I-69 Closer to Fruition

ANDREW BELL

The Daily News

In Memphis, where rush-hour backups and road construction are commonplace, many residents either are not familiar with future plans for...