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Editorial Results (free)

1. Science, Not Muscle, Driving Many Olympic Wins -

KRASNAYA POLYANA, Russia (AP) – Nineteen-year-old Slovakian luger Josef Petrulak competed in the Sochi Olympics in a 22-year-old sled. That's right: His sled is three years older than he is. His German rivals get a new sled every year, designed by BMW and calibrated to whoosh faster, smoother and smarter every season.

2. White House Offers Help to Industry on Cyberattack -

WASHINGTON (AP) – The Whited House on Wednesday offered to help U.S. businesses protect their computer systems from cyberattacks that President Barack Obama called "one the gravest national security dangers that the United States faces."

3. Lockheed Martin Cutting 4,000 Jobs, Closing Plants -

BETHESDA, Md. (AP) – Lockheed Martin is cutting 4,000 jobs, about 3.5 percent of its workforce, as the defense contractor continues to look for ways to lower costs amid reduced government spending.

4. US Jobless Claims Jump to 374,000 Due to Backlog -

WASHINGTON (AP) – The number of people applying for U.S. unemployment benefits jumped by 66,000 last week to a seasonally adjusted 374,000. But the spike was largely because California processed a huge backlog of claims and the partial government shutdown prompted some companies to cut jobs.

5. US Businesses Worry About a Prolonged Shutdown -

NEW YORK (AP) – As the government's partial shutdown enters a second day, most companies across the country are doing business as usual. Yet concern is rising that a prolonged shutdown would cause some work at private companies to dry up and consumers to lose faith in the U.S. economy.

6. Obama Convening Export Panel at White House -

WASHINGTON (AP) – President Barack Obama says rising U.S. exports have been "one of the biggest bright spots" of the U.S. economy.

Obama in 2010 set a goal of doubling exports by 2015, but the country is not on track to meet that goal. However, Obama pointed out the United States now sells more goods overseas than ever before, and those sales have boosted the U.S. economy. Obama says "made in America" means something around the world.

7. Lawmakers Seize on Report Detailing Impact of Cuts -

WASHINGTON (AP) — Republicans and Democrats seized on a new report estimating that automatic budget cuts will cost the economy 2 million jobs to level election-year charges that underscored the deep political divide over how to avert the looming crisis.

8. Pressure Builds for Civilian Drone Flights at Home -

WASHINGTON (AP) – Heads up: Drones are going mainstream.

Civilian cousins of the unmanned military aircraft that have tracked and killed terrorists in the Middle East and Asia are in demand by police departments, border patrols, power companies, news organizations and others wanting a bird's-eye view that's too impractical or dangerous for conventional planes or helicopters to get.

9. Seeing Success -

On the surface, they don’t have much in common other than their home turf. They include everything from a venerable law firm, prominent regional investment companies, tech firms and even a business that manufactures food products like hot dogs and sandwich meats.

10. Obama Promotes Jobs Initiative for Veterans -

WASHINGTON (AP) – President Barack Obama on Friday proposed tax credits and training programs to help thousands of U.S. service members returning from war in Iraq and Afghanistan find jobs in the shaky economy at home.

11. Hackers Nab Card Data From 200,000 Citi Customers -

NEW YORK (AP) – Citigroup Inc. has become the latest victim in a string of high-profile data thefts by hackers targeting some of the world's best-known companies.

12. Airports Consider Congressman's Call to Ditch TSA -

ATLANTA (AP) – In a climate of Internet campaigns to shun airport pat-downs and veteran pilots suing over their treatment by government screeners, some airports are considering another way to show dissatisfaction: Ditching TSA agents altogether.

13. New Jobless Claims Drop for First Time in 4 Weeks -

WASHINGTON (AP) – New requests for unemployment benefits fell sharply last week, the first decline in a month and a hopeful sign after a raft of negative economic reports.

New claims for jobless aid dropped by 31,000 to a seasonally adjusted 473,000, the Labor Department said Thursday. Still, claims remain much higher than they would be in a healthy economy. Employers are reluctant to hire as economic growth appears to be slowing.

14. Lamination Service Gets Business Boost With Larger Facility -

Thirty-five years ago, Memphian Mason Ezzell was fresh out of the U.S. Air Force and ready for a new challenge.

“He was an Air Force pilot, and when he got out of the service he just wanted to own his own business,” said his son, Mason Ezzell III, now president of the company that was borne out of his father’s ambitions.

15. Unemployment-Claims Data Signal Job Gains are Near -

WASHINGTON (AP) – A government report Thursday on claims for unemployment aid signaled that layoffs are easing and that the U.S. economy could be on the verge of posting the first monthly gain in jobs in two years.

16. Mortgage Delinquencies Hit Record High in Q2 -

WASHINGTON (AP) - With the recession throwing thousands of people out of work daily, more than 13 percent of American homeowners with a mortgage have fallen behind on their payments or are in foreclosure.

17. Leading Economic Indicators Up More Than Expected -

NEW YORK (AP) - A private research group's forecast of economic activity rose in May by the largest amount in more than five years, the latest sign that the recession is easing.

The Conference Board said Thursday that its index of leading economic indicators – designed to forecast activity in the next three to six months – rose 1.2 percent, the biggest gain since March 2004. Economists surveyed by Thomson Reuters expected a 0.9 percent increase in May. The April reading was revised to a 1.1 percent gain from 1 percent, the first back-to-back increases since 2006.

18. Defense Chief Proposes Weapons Cuts -

WASHINGTON (AP) - Defense Secretary Robert Gates on Monday recommended halting production of the F-22 fighter jet and scrapping a new helicopter for the president as he outlined deep cuts to many of the military's biggest weapons programs.

19. Experts: Financial Crisis Threatens US Security -

WASHINGTON (AP) - Lower oil prices make already unstable U.S. suppliers more volatile. Economic weakness in Mexico empowers drug cartels on the southern border. China faces more domestic unrest, leading to government crackdowns. Increased protectionism stifles recovery at home and abroad, and global perception of America's power is harmed as the nation's economy founders.

20. Fannie, Freddie Spent Millions On Lobbying -

WASHINGTON (AP) – For years, mortgage giants Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac tenaciously worked to nurture, and then protect, their financial empires by invoking the political sacred cow of homeownership and fielding an army of lobbyists, power brokers and political contributors.

21. Corporate Lobbyists Seek Tax Breaks in Proposed $100 Billion Economic-Stimulus Measure -

WASHINGTON (AP) - From Congress to the campaign trail, everyone seems to have an economic stimulus plan - and from missile makers to garden suppliers- every business wants a piece of it.

Several major industry groups - the National Association of Manufacturers, the National Retail Federation and U.S. Chamber of Commerce - said they have been talking with or plan to talk with the Bush administration and lawmakers about how the stimulus package can help their constituents.

22. Archived Article: Memos - <ephoto> Rear Adm

Rear Adm. Jeffrey L. Fowler was named commander of Navy recruiting following the retirement of Rear Adm. George E. Voelker. Fowler completed a military fellowship in 2002-2003 and is a life member at the Council of Foreign...

23. Archived Article: Groundhog (market) - Groundhog to see 20,000 Tennessee shadows Groundhog to see 20,000 Tennessee shadows By Sharon H. Fitzgerald and Laurie Johnson For the third straight year, Tennessees work force will be humming a collective rendition of "Me and My Shadow" ...

24. Archived Article: Benchmark - Prosecuting 'Melissa' Prosecuting Melissa Federal and state law enforcers caught the Aberdeen, N.J. hacker whose "Melissa virus" recently infected e-mail systems worldwide. But, what to do now presents something of a quandary. David Smith,...

25. Archived Article: Law Column - A look back a look ahead A look back a look ahead By Jeff Weintraub Special to The Daily News 1998 was another interesting year in labor relations. Both the NBA and Northwest Airlines pilots struck, and Federal Express narrowly avoided a strike. The...

26. Archived Article: Focus Lj - lj 10/5 cates By LAURIE JOHNSON The Daily News Tennessee recipients of Social Security, welfare and other government benefits soon will be able to access their benefits electronically, increasing program efficiency and reducing government costs. The...

27. Archived Article: Jts Sba Conference - 10/26 jts Conference Conference takes small businesses to market Advice, expertise available for government contractors By JAMES SNYDER The Daily News For the small manufacturer, finding a well-trained and educated work force can be a challenge. Kno...