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Editorial Results (free)

1. The Gold Left on the Table -

I always feel bad for clients of a full-cycle innovation project. After the many ideation and co-creation sessions, there are far too many viable concepts to pursue. In many cases, millions of dollars of market expansion, new products with tested, validated appeal and new licensing opportunities get swept aside just because there are too many possibilities.

2. Economists Say Fed is on ‘The Right Track’ -

A majority of economists believe the Federal Reserve is doing the right things to help repair the U.S. economy, according to a survey released Monday by the National Association of Business Economists.

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4. Client Service Remains Top Priority at The Barnett Group -

The Barnett Group, a Memphis-based employee benefits and financial services firm, didn’t get to the point where it’s provided benefits to more than 75,000 people by accident.

It’s always a reality that businesses are looking to do more with less, cut costs and look for areas where resources can be optimized. The industry space in which The Barnett Group operates is a fast-changing one, with a constant stream of new rules and regulations governing it.

5. Millennials Bring ‘Out-of-the-Box Mentality’ to Workplace -

The young creatives included among the workforce at Sullivan Branding don’t just bring fresh thinking and out of the box perspectives to projects and client work.

This particular demographic, often tagged as millennials, also brings with it ideas about what a company culture should look like and how a workplace should operate – including its core values and strategic priorities – that all tend to stand apart from those ideas of older generations.

6. Standing Out in The Crowd -

Last weekend, I had the pleasure of participating in a panel as part of the Memphis Urban League Young Professional’s 2014 Empowerment Conference. We spoke on the topic of “Stand Out in the Crowd.”

7. Medtronic Spends $350 Million on Another European Deal -

U.S. medical device maker Medtronic is building stronger ties to Europe, a couple months after announcing a $42.9 billion acquisition that involves moving its main executive offices across the Atlantic, where it can get a better tax deal.

8. Counsel to the Council? -

In the statewide daily I read each morning, the Aug. 13, 2014, “Judge Parker” comic strip featured legal secretary Gloria saying to senior partner Sam, “Rocky Ledge is talking about having Steve come aboard as corporate council” (sic). I’m not a reader of this strip. Or any soap-operaesque strips, actually. Though I can remember a time in life when I read “Mary Worth” on a regular basis. I just can’t remember why.

9. Economists Say Fed is On ‘The Right Track’ -

A majority of economists believe the Federal Reserve is doing the right things to help repair the U.S. economy, according to a survey released Monday by the National Association of Business Economists.

10. Huckabee: 'Stop the Fight' Over Common Core -

WASHINGTON (AP) – Conservatives should "stop the fight" over Common Core and instead consider the benefits that the academic standards offer students in struggling schools, former Arkansas Gov. Mike Huckabee said Friday. The position puts him at odds with a significant bloc of Republicans.

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12. The Skinny -

THE NAKED TRUTH. Of the occasions I’ve been skinny dipping, two stand out. The first ended in an FBI interrogation and the other in front of a generation of city leaders.

The summer before my senior year in high school, a group of us made frequent trespasses to a secluded wet spot on a farm off Winchester. Elam’s Pond has long since been lost to progress and the airport, the girls and boys who splashed there those bright afternoons have long since become fully clothed and responsible adults – well, fully clothed anyway.

13. SEC’s New Quarterbacks Ready to Prove Themselves -

They are the SEC quarterbacks left behind. The quarterbacking gods, with names like Manziel, McCarron, Mettenberger and Murray – what is it about M’s? – have ascended to a higher place: playing on Sundays in the NFL.

14. Chandler’s ‘Southern Pantry’ to Hit Shelves Soon -

The next cookbook from Memphis chef, writer and restaurant consultant Jennifer Chandler hits stores in October, and she has a few signings already scheduled in Memphis to promote it.

15. Fed-Casting the Next Six Months -

The central questions for this aging bull market involve the timing, pace and degree of interest rate increases. Low interest rates make equity earnings larger and more valuable. Freeze interest rates here and stocks look cheap. Increase them to historical norms and stocks look expensive.

16. Another Round -

Some time in October, lovers of local craft beers could enjoy a cold brew in a new tasting room at Memphis Made Brewing Co.’s facility in the Cooper-Young district.

17. Redbirds’ Scruggs Named PCL Player of the Week -

Memphis Redbirds first baseman Xavier Scruggs has been named the Pacific Coast League’s Player of the Week for the Aug. 11-17 period, marking the third consecutive week a Redbirds player has won the award.

18. Government Wants to Make Cars Talk to Each Other -

WASHINGTON (AP) – The Obama administration said Monday it is taking a first step toward requiring that future cars and light trucks be equipped with technology that enables them to warn each other of potential danger in time to avoid collisions.

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20. New Physical Therapy Clinic Opens in Midtown -

Results Physiotherapy, a Nashville-based physical therapy company, has opened a Midtown clinic in the Belvedere Collection shopping center at Union Avenue and South Belvedere Boulevard.

The clinic is Results’ eighth in the Mid-South. Mary O’Bryan, a native Memphian and graduate of St. Agnes Academy, is serving as the lead therapist at the Midtown location. She attended the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, where she received her bachelor’s degree in exercise science. Following graduation, she continued her education at the University of Tennessee Health Science Center; she earned her Doctor of Physical Therapy degree in 2011.

21. LifeLinc Anesthesia Expands in Southeast -

LifeLinc Anesthesia, a growing anesthesia management company based in Memphis, has announced partnerships with four new medical facilities in the Southeastern United States:

Delta Gastroenterology in Southaven; Digestive Health Center in Ocean Springs, Miss.; St. Anthony Healthcare in Englewood, Fla.; and Tri-State Gastroenterology in Crestview Hills, Ky. All will utilize various aspects of LifeLinc’s management model for their anesthesia services.

22. The Q Party -

CRISIS AVERTED. It’s all a matter of perspective.

At the height of the 1962 Cuban missile crisis, a friend’s father was in Corinth, Miss., on business. He was outside the courthouse having a cigarette and waiting for an appointment when he overheard a conversation between two old men on a bench.

23. LifeLinc Anesthesia Expands in Southeast -

LifeLinc Anesthesia, a growing anesthesia management company based in Memphis, has announced partnerships with four new medical facilities in the Southeastern United States:

Delta Gastroenterology in Southaven; Digestive Health Center in Ocean Springs, Miss.; St. Anthony Healthcare in Englewood, Fla.; and Tri-State Gastroenterology in Crestview Hills, Ky. All will utilize various aspects of LifeLinc’s management model for their anesthesia services.

24. Where the Values Aren’t -

Downturns, while painful, can be very useful for the information they provide.

The S&P 500, representative of U.S. large cap stocks, declined 4 percent between July 24 and Aug. 7. Limiting our data set to this time period produces a couple of interesting observations. First, while interest rates didn’t actually move as feared, interest rate sensitive investments did. Master limited partnerships, utilities and high dividend payers underperformed over the period. Second, the emerging and frontier markets outperformed notably.

25. Roast of the Town -

If you catch Jimmy Lewis these days and get him talking about coffee roasting, chances are he might never stop.

26. New Physical Therapy Clinic Opens in Midtown -

Results Physiotherapy, a Nashville-based physical therapy company, has opened a Midtown clinic in the Belvedere Collection shopping center at Union Avenue and South Belvedere Boulevard.

The clinic is Results’ eighth in the Mid-South. Mary O’Bryan, a native Memphian and graduate of St. Agnes Academy, is serving as the lead therapist at the Midtown location. She attended the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, where she received her bachelor’s degree in exercise science. Following graduation, she continued her education at the University of Tennessee Health Science Center; she earned her Doctor of Physical Therapy degree in 2011.

27. Tennessee Attorney General Bob Cooper to Seek Another Term -

NASHVILLE (AP) – Tennessee Attorney General Bob Cooper announced Monday he will seek another eight-year term after three Democrats were retained on the Supreme Court.

28. Discovering the World of Travel -

What does travel mean? On one hand, it’s a vacation from everyday life, an escape. It’s an opportunity to have your physical pains massaged away in a spa while an ocean breeze momentarily relieves your stress and worry.

29. The First 72 – Don’t Kill Your Fundraising -

Asking for a donation to your nonprofit is one component of fundraising. How that gift is processed once it is received is another.

Both are important. Your actions can strengthen a donor relationship, or contribute to its demise. “The First 48” is a TV crime show that stresses the importance of the first 48 hours to the overall criminal investigation. Create guidelines for “The First 72” to keep fundraising on track. Letting gifts “pile up” and processing them once every week or two may appear efficient, but this process may require investigation.

30. Redbirds' Pham Named PCL Player of the Week -

To coin a really corny phrase, he was Phamtastic.

After hitting a league-leading .500 from Aug. 4-10, Memphis Redbirds outfielder Tommy Pham has been named the Pacific Coast League Player of the Week. In addition to batting .500 (14-for-28), Pham hit two home runs, drove in seven runs, scored 0 runs and stole four stolen bases in seven games.

31. Examining the Penalty of Leadership -

Nearly one hundred years ago, Theodore F. MacManus, working as a copywriter for Cadillac, wrote a brilliant piece on leadership.

Disguised as an ad, the essay titled “The Penalty of Leadership” was written to counter the attack on Cadillac by a rival car company, Packard. It was published only once, in the Saturday Evening Post, on Jan. 2, 1915, and never mentioned Cadillac, or the competition.

32. Airfares on the Rise, Outpacing Inflation -

Travelers, prepare to pay more for your flight.

The average roundtrip ticket within the U.S., including taxes, reached $509.15 in the first six months of this year, up nearly $14 from the same period last year. Domestic airfare continues to outpace inflation, rising 2.7 percent compared to the 2.1 percent gain in the Consumer Price Index.

33. Lyons Named PCL Pitcher of the Week -

Memphis Redbirds starting pitcher Tyler Lyons has been named the Pacific Coast League’s Pitcher of the Week for the July 26 to Aug. 3 period.

Lyons, 26, went 2-0 with a 0.56 ERA and 11 strikeouts over a pair of complete games at Omaha and Round Rock during the week. Lyons didn’t walk a batter and limited hitters to a .148 average against (8-for-54) over 16.0 innings.

34. Southern Airways Plans SEC Football Flights -

Southern Airways has released its schedule for the 2014 season of SEC football flights, concentrated around the games of five key teams within Southern’s standard route map.

The schedule includes five University of Alabama games, 10 Auburn University games, all 12 University of Mississippi games, four University of Arkansas games and four University of Florida games.

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36. The Press Box: Mississippi State, Prescott Set High Expectations -

Confidence does not always take the predictable path.

The 2013 Mississippi State Bulldogs were heartbroken over the one that got away at Auburn, and reveled in the one that didn’t in the Egg Bowl victory over Ole Miss in Starkville.

37. Blueprint for the Future -

It was 1992, and architect Joey Hagan was searching high and low for space for his own office.

He turned to his friend David Schuermann – the two had previously worked together at Bologna and Associates – whose firm at the time, DMS Architects, had an office at 88 Union Center Downtown.

38. Permit Pulled for Bass Pro Shops Hotel at The Pyramid -

Bass Pro Shops will soon begin work on a 101-room hotel at The Pyramid.

Mississippi-based W.G. Yates & Sons Construction, the contractor working to transform The Pyramid into a Bass Pro Shops destination center, was recently issued a $26.3 million permit for the project's Big Cedar Lodge hotel, including rooms, meeting space and a banquet kitchen.

39. Southern Airways Plans SEC Football Flights -

Southern Airways has released its schedule for the 2014 season of SEC football flights, concentrated around the games of five key teams within Southern’s standard route map.

The schedule includes five University of Alabama games, 10 Auburn University games, all 12 University of Mississippi games, four University of Arkansas games and four University of Florida games.

40. Lyons Named PCL Pitcher of the Week -

Memphis Redbirds starting pitcher Tyler Lyons has been named the Pacific Coast League’s Pitcher of the Week for the July 26 to Aug. 3 period.

Lyons, 26, went 2-0 with a 0.56 ERA and 11 strikeouts over a pair of complete games at Omaha and Round Rock during the week. Lyons didn’t walk a batter and limited hitters to a .148 average against (8-for-54) over 16.0 innings.

41. US Airfares on the Rise, Outpacing Inflation -

NEW YORK (AP) – Travelers, prepare to pay more for your flight.

The average roundtrip ticket within the U.S., including taxes, reached $509.15 in the first six months of this year, up nearly $14 from the same period last year. Domestic airfare continues to outpace inflation, rising 2.7 percent compared to the 2.1 percent gain in the Consumer Price Index.

42. US Stocks Have Their Worst Week in Two Years -

NEW YORK (AP) — The U.S. stock market is closing out its worst week in two years.

Traders moved money into investments traditionally seen as having lower risk Friday, such as U.S. government bonds, gold and utility stocks.

43. The Power of Unplugging -

I am returning from a vacation on the Forgotten Coast, a cape wedged in between the sea and a bay. The best part of the location is that my smartphone connection did not work.

All of the incessant demands of running a business, having clients, making social media updates, keeping up with news for organizations for whom I serve on boards: poof, gone.

44. Local Movers Hit the Big Leagues -

Steven Reed, Jeff Coletta and Jonathan Greer met as children while playing youth football at the Germantown Youth Athletic Association, igniting a life-long bond that remains to this day.

45. Dishcrawl to Produce Bacon-Themed Event -

A new Dishcrawl event is on the way.

On Aug. 13, Dishcrawl Memphis is hosting its “Bacon Lovers Delight” event, which will involve taking participants to three restaurants for a culinary adventure pairing bacon with other food items.

46. As US Job Market Strengthens, Many Don't Feel It -

WASHINGTON (AP) — For millions of workers, happy days aren't quite here again.

Though the U.S. unemployment rate has plunged since the start of last year to a five-year low of 6.1 percent, the Gallup Organization has found that consumers' view of the economy is the glummest it's been in seven months.

47. Checking Out the Meanings Behind ‘Glamazon’ -

I was checking something out online the other day when I came across the word glamazon.

Glamazon is not in many dictionaries, though it is in Wordnik. Wordnik’s cofounder, Erin McKean, gave a great TED Talk in 2007, “The Joy of Lexicography.” You can watch it on YouTube. I recommend it wholeheartedly.

48. Dishcrawl to Produce Bacon-Themed Event -

A new Dishcrawl event is on the way.

On Aug. 13, Dishcrawl Memphis is hosting its “Bacon Lovers Delight” event, which will involve taking participants to three restaurants for a culinary adventure pairing bacon with other food items.

49. Council Aims to Strengthen Local Medical Device Firms -

Shelby County medical device manufacturers are known for their innovation. But it took about three years of meetings before officially forming the Greater Memphis Medical Device Council this July.

“The industry was not used to coming together and sitting down,” said Bartlett Area Chamber of Commerce president John Threadgill. “They’re competitors. And to get competitors in the same room to talk about their issues, there’s some reluctance. But the fact is, they’re all having the same issues. The cat’s out of the bag.”

50. Elvis’ Last Cadillac on the Auction Block -

Elvis Presley’s last Cadillac is among 72 items being auctioned next month at Graceland during the annual celebration known as Elvis Week.

Graceland announced details of the Aug. 14 auction on Tuesday. The items are being offered from third-party collectors.

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52. Discriminate at the Ballot Box -

DISCRIMINATING TASTE. By all means, discriminate. Refuse to accept some prepackaged deal as the best you can do, some label to be the quality test. In the known, look for proven performance from each individual offering, standing alone, not just part of some group menu. In the unknown, demand fresh and bold, the promise of new and interesting interpretations from old and predictable ingredients.

53. TheGRIND Evolves as First Anniversary Approaches -

The one-year anniversary is approaching for theGRIND, a digital publication that launched in January to bring its own take on covering the people, places and events of Memphis.

Leading up to that milestone, the publication has several things in the works that collectively showcase how it’s evolved quickly from an idea to the reality of an ambitious media startup. Editor in chief Kendra Lyons, for example, says plans in the works include a print version of the digital-only outlet, as well as a coffee table-style book that would feature the best photography and stories from theGRIND.

54. ‘Clothier to the King’ Lansky’s Back on Beale -

You don’t have to get very far inside the door of the new Hard Rock Café at Second and Beale streets to find a reminder of the old Lansky’s clothing store. That is, if you don’t notice the large historical marker outside the building at 126 Beale St.

55. Shouldering the Load -

Ole Miss quarterback Bo Wallace enters his senior season with a chance to make history, a chance for his name to have the kind of staying power that would have Rebels fans tossing the name “Bo” around The Grove for generations, the way they do with names like Archie and Eli.

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57. Rehab on the River -

The next front in the “previtalization” of Memphis is a three-story, neoclassical brick building from the Depression era that was once a hospital for those who worked on the Mississippi River.

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59. Memphis’ Water Remains Envy of Other Cities -

Brian Waldron is cautious even as he talks about the city’s advantages in its water supply and the abundance of that supply.

“We are in good shape and our future looks positive,” said the director of the University of Memphis Ground Water Institute.

60. Johnson Joins Other Former Grizzlies in Toronto -

Once upon a time, the Grizzlies moved from Vancouver to Memphis. Now, they appear to have an unofficial branch office in Toronto.

The Raptors re-signed former Grizzlies point guard Kyle Lowry to a four-year, $48 million deal, and the Toronto Star has reported that the Raptors have re-signed former Grizzlies backup point guard Greivis Vasquez and that the team has landed free agent forward James Johnson.

61. Leveling the Playing Field -

One of the biggest struggles many job seekers face is gathering enough information. It’s important to understand how much a company pays, if the environment is healthy, and how the interview process works.

62. After the Flood -

When the flood water and debris from Nonconnah Creek receded last week from the Wheel Estate Mobile Home Park on East Brooks Road, it exposed a set of familiar issues for such properties in Memphis.

63. Johnson Joins Other Former Grizz in Toronto -

Once upon a time, the Grizzlies moved from Vancouver to Memphis. Now, they appear to have an unofficial branch office in Toronto.

The Raptors re-signed former Grizzlies point guard Kyle Lowry to a four-year, $48 million deal, and the Toronto Star has reported that the Raptors have re-signed former Grizzlies back-up point guard Greivis Vasquez and that the team has landed free agent forward James Johnson.

64. For the Red, White & Blue -

Let’s start this column with holiday quiz:

1. Who immortalized Paul Revere’s “midnight ride” and how?
2. Which body of water did Washington and his men cross on Christmas 1776?
3. According to legend, who sewed the first American flag?
4. Who wrote “The Star Spangled Banner”?
5. Which European countries fought for the colonies and which did not?
6. What was thrown into Boston Harbor in 1773 and why?
7. Who was the primary author of the Declaration of Independence?
8. Which state whose name starts with V was not one of the original 13 colonies?
9. How did John Adams explain to Abigail the colonies’ defeat at Long Island?
10. What was the approximate population of the 13 colonies on July 4, 1776?

65. Nurse-Family Partnership Benefits Mothers, Children -

At one level, the results of a clinical trial that studied low-income families in Memphis for more than 20 years delivered about what was expected.

“I don’t think it was a surprise to anyone that some of the families living in our impoverished areas, the young moms, were not prepared for parenthood and rarely understood how best to care for their (young children),” said Meri Armour, president and CEO of Le Bonheur Children’s Hospital.

66. Levitt Shell to Host Shell Out for the Arts -

The Levitt Shell is playing host Thursday, July 10, to an event that supports the arts in Memphis.

“Shell Out for the Arts,” which runs from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m., includes wine, beer and dinner by Fratelli’s in a private VIP area before and during the Chubby Carrier and Bayou Swamp Band concert.

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68. A Wise Sports Fan Appreciates the Journey -

So what does Team USA’s soccer experience and the Memphis Grizzlies experience have in common?

You know, besides the obvious – playing against a bunch of floppers/whiners, be they from Portugal or Lob City?

69. Ex-Senator Baker Remembered for Crossing the Aisle -

HUNTSVILLE, Tenn. (AP) – Former Senate Majority Leader Howard H. Baker Jr. was remembered Tuesday for his ability to bridge political divides in Washington while also establishing the Republican Party as a statewide force in Tennessee.

70. Downtown Officials Launch ‘Scoop the Poop’ Campaign -

Downtown Memphis has overcome obstacle after obstacle as it re-emerged from the ashes of suburban flight and urban renewal.

But as Downtown’s residential population has steadily climbed over the last several years a new urban menace has reared its head, or tail, to be more precise: dog poop.

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72. The View From Nashville -

IF WE DON’T CARE, NO ONE ELSE WILL. Longtime friend and Nashville marketing maven, David Bohan, answered my column about oxymoronic Nashville barbecue with his own column “Marketing Matters” in The Tennessean last week.

73. Southern College of Optometry Opens TearWell Dry Eye Center -

If you don’t have it, it doesn’t sound like that big of a deal. Dry eye? So what?

“Dry eye sounds really benign,” said Dr. Whitney Hauser, clinical director at the Southern College of Optometry’s new TearWell: Advanced Dry Eye Treatment Center.

74. Against the Tide -

Medtronic’s Prestige Cervical Disc system has helped thousands of people, but none of them are quite like 56-year-old Doug McConnell.

In 2009, McConnell, who is from Barrington, Ill., learned he had a severely herniated disc between two cervical vertebrae. He had the surgery to get the Prestige Cervical Disc on Feb. 1, 2010, in Chicago.

75. Records Show Teacher Discipline on the Rise -

CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. (AP) – The number of public school teachers facing disciplinary action in Tennessee is on the rise, and social media could be partly to blame.

A Chattanooga Times Free Press review of disciplinary data over the past decade data shows teachers are increasingly failing to maintain appropriate boundaries as the proliferation of social media facilitates constant communication between teacher and student.

76. Calm Amidst the ‘Storm’ -

The S&P 500 continues to inch ever so closer to the 2,000 mark, while volatility measures remain historically low. Furthermore, there have been 43 consecutive days where the S&P 500 has registered a daily return mark within the -1 percent to +1 percent band.

77. Kitsinger Continues Downtown Work With The Development Studio -

As an architect and planner, Andy Kitsinger worked on large projects whose scale immediately changed areas, even as they were being built.

And he’s also worked on developments and projects that are smaller – sometimes part of the ripple effect of larger projects, but no less important or influential.

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79. Crime Data Show iPhone 'Kill Switch' Cuts Thefts -

ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) – New crime data show Apple's addition of a "kill switch" to its iPhones last September has sharply reduced robberies and thefts, authorities said Thursday.

The report by state attorneys general, prosecutors, police and other officials from a year-old initiative called "Secure Our Smartphones" said Google and Microsoft will incorporate a kill switch into the next version of their operating systems on smartphones. The three systems – Android, iOS, and Windows Phone – are used in 97 percent of smartphones in the U.S.

80. Identity Theft and Social Media -

Ray’s take: You just logged into your online banking and your account is empty. You go to apply for a loan and are told you don’t qualify due to overextended credit. You file your tax return only to discover it has already been filed and your refund check issued and cashed. These are some of the very real things that have happened due to identity theft.

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82. Good Medicine for the Soul -

It was one of those medication one-upmanships at a recent meeting when some attendees were discussing the number of medications they were taking to address a plethora of medical conditions.

Needed as the medications were, it seemed like a lot of information, side effects and drug interactions to manage, not to mention vitamins, herbal remedies and over-the-counter medicine. Seeing different specialists for different conditions and inconsistent communication seems to be a growing concern, a gap in patient care, particularly for those who do not have the knowledge or resources to manage their medication.

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84. Skip the Website? Some Small Businesses Still Do -

NEW YORK (AP) – It's cheap. It's easy to do. And it can take less than 20 minutes to set up. Yet more than half of all small businesses still don't have a website.

"It's just ridiculous," says Jim Blasingame, a small business author and radio show host. "Every small business needs a website. Period. Nonnegotiable."

85. Homeownership: Still the American Dream? -

Ray’s take: There was a time when owning a home was a key factor in achieving “The American Dream.”

That was when it was actually considered a home and not an investment. Sometime between the end of World War II and the 1990s, a home became a house. It was less about the place where you created memories and more about equity and resale value. Then it all came crashing down.

86. Redbirds’ Cooney Named Pitcher of the Week -

Memphis Redbirds starting pitcher Tim Cooney has been named the Pacific Coast League’s Pitcher of the Week for the May 26 to June 1 period.

The 23-year-old tossed a one-hit, complete-game shutout as Memphis blanked the Iowa Cubs, 4-0, at AutoZone Park during the Thursday, May 29, Minor League Baseball “Game of the Week,” nationally telecast on CBS Sports Network.

87. Olymbec Buys Another Memphis Industrial Property -

Canadian real estate company Olymbec USA LLC has invested again in Memphis, paying $4 million for the warehouse at 4219 Air Trans Road in Oakhaven.

88. The Important Role of Requests for Proposals -

Nonprofit organizations often secure the services of fundraising related consultants and contractors to support operations and growth. Services may be needed to supplement the expertise of current staff, to add specific skill set for a limited amount of time, or because it is more cost effective to contract for services than to hire full-time employees.

89. Enroll the Skeptics Early -

After working on hundreds of innovation projects, one fact remains. If you cannot get executive sponsorship of the final concepts, they will never launch. We recommend a few steps to get leadership engaged in solving the problem with you as part of the process; therefore, they will feel invested in the outcome of the innovations in the marketplace.

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91. Facing the Music -

Starting over is one of those tasks that requires a fresh set of eyes if it’s to be pulled off successfully.

There has to be an acceptance that what was and what will be probably are mutually exclusive and a willingness to try new things, to be different and, above all else, to keep pressing forward.

92. Public-Private Survey Finds Cybercrime on the Rise -

SAN JOSE, Calif. (AP) – The hackers are winning, according to a survey of 500 executives of U.S. businesses, law enforcement services and government agencies released Wednesday.

The 12th annual survey of cybercrime trends found that online attackers determined to break into computers, steal information and interfere with business are more technologically advanced than those trying to stop them.

93. Discussing Family Finances with the Kids -

Ray’s take: The March 2013 T. Rowe Price Annual Parents, Kids and Money Survey indicates that 73 percent of parents discuss money with their kids. This is good news! It’s an important part of a kid’s education to understand money and finances. Kids may not have to worry about mortgage payments just yet, but learning about money while they’re young can set them up to become financially responsible adults.

94. What Shopping Will Look Like in the Future -

NEW YORK (AP) – One of America's favorite pastimes is changing rapidly.

When it comes to shopping, more Americans are skipping the stores and pulling out their smartphones and tablets. Still, there's more on the horizon for shopping than just point-and-clicking.

95. Withers Collection Expands With Dorothy Mae’s Cafe -

With signs of new life on the block of the Beale Street entertainment district between Hernando and Fourth streets, Rosalind Withers feels like she is ready to go in some new directions with the Withers Collection, the home of the collected works of her late father, photographer Ernest Withers.

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97. All the Colors -

ALL IN HOW YOU LOOK AT IT. “What do you see in that?” she asked, pointing up.

I said that I saw all of us in the pinks and blacks, the browns and tans, the darks and lights. I saw our earthiness in the oranges and yellows, our politics in the reds and blues, and I saw our seasons, our water and skies in there, too. I said I saw all of that, all together, in all the shades in-between.

98. Out With the Old -

A small group of people gathered last week in the front room of a new Southwest Memphis housing development for senior citizens.

The scene marked the ending of one era in public housing and the start of another as the doors opened to the newest facility in the nearly 20-year makeover of public housing.

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100. Google Resumes Glass Sales in the US -

SAN FRANCISCO (AP) – Google is once again selling its Internet-connected eyewear to anyone in the U.S. as the company fine-tunes a device that has sparked intrigue and disdain for its potential to change the way people interact with technology.