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Editorial Results (free)

1. Fresh Off Medicaid Loss, Haslam Pivots to Common Core Fight -

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) – Fresh off his failed effort to persuade fellow Republicans in the Legislature that he wasn't peddling "Obamacare," Gov. Bill Haslam is pivoting to another tough fight over what he describes as the ruined brand of Common Core education standards.

2. Murfreesboro, Nashville Players Get Jump on UT Careers -

KNOXVILLE – Jack Jones didn’t want to waste any time getting started with his football career at the University of Tennessee, so he graduated in December from Murfreesboro Oakland High School.

3. Pink Palace Secret -

The Memphis Pink Palace Museum’s 3-D digital theater opened this past March and its upgraded planetarium is to open in June.

And planning is already underway for a $4 million publicly and privately funded renovation and new exhibits in the pink marble mansion itself on Central Avenue that has been the heart of the museum since it was donated to the city in 1930.

4. Regions Launches Digital Financial Education Game -

Regions Bank has started the new year by adding something new to its collection of financial advice, guidance and educational materials for consumers.

5. Rental Showdown -

Tiffany H., 43, has found the perfect way to make money. It’s close to home, easy-to-manage and gives her the flexibility she needs as a busy mom shuttling two children back and forth to two different schools each day.

6. NCAA Contenders Include the 'Little Guys' -

Every March they become the nation's darlings.

This year, a host of stalwarts aren't waiting nearly that long to establish themselves as contenders – either for their own, non-power conferences or possibly the Final Four after another round of realignment.

7. Rogero Talks ‘Smart Growth,’ Democratic Politics -

Knoxville Mayor Madeline Rogero became the first woman to hold that office when she won the election in 2011.

She’s been actively involved in a number of local issues since her election, from urban-core revitalization and business recruitment to broader social issues such as marriage equality.

8. New Lawmakers Trace Likely Abortion Legislation -

The two newest state legislators from Shelby County say they hope to find ways to work across party lines and even with the Shelby County Commission and the Memphis City Council.

“We may not be in the majority, but there is a lot we can do,” said incoming state Sen. Sara Kyle, who will be one of five Democrats in the 33-member Senate when next year’s legislative session in Nashville begins.

9. Palazzolo Prepares to Lead Germantown -

Germantown Mayor-elect Mike Palazzolo was surprised that the mayor’s race became as hard-fought as it was.

But after beating former city division director George Brogdon last week, Palazzolo prepares to take the oath of office Dec. 15, assemble his administration and start work on a new economic development plan.

10. Recruiter’s Career Twist -

Ask Janet Miller about her remarkable career at the Nashville Area Chamber of Commerce and she’ll likely attribute it to good timing or pass credit onto others.

11. Goodpasture Celebrates 50th Anniversary -

Aijalon Carter, 15, still remembers her first day as a timid 3-year-old at Goodpasture Christian School. Crying and scared, she was greeted by Miss Jill, her new preschool teacher and immediately felt better.

12. NashvilleNext Planners Move to Next Step -

As the city shifts into fall, planners are gearing up for the final phase of NashvilleNext, a three-year long planning process that will have a major impact on growth and development patterns in Davidson County over the next 25 years.

13. Road to Better Mass Transit -

Picking a new transit chief is critical for a city in transition.

Next year, Nashville residents will elect a new mayor and turn over its large Metro Council.

Davidson County also expects some 200,000 new residents over the next 20 years, and much of the success of future development will depend on the ease of navigating around Nashville – already the nation’s second-worst area for sprawl, according to Smart Growth America.

14. Mason: Vanderbilt Success More Than Defeating UT -

Coach Derek Mason is determined to put his own mark of toughness on the Vanderbilt University football program as it continues its climb into the ranks of conference heavyweights.

15. Vanderbilt Students Find Happiness in Music City -

As the Class of 2018 begins to poke around the Vanderbilt University campus, the newest Commodores will be met with the highest of expectations.

“This class is projected to have the highest academic quality in our history as measured by high school class rank and SAT scores,’’ says Doug Christiansen, vice provost for enrollment and dean of admissions.

16. Start Co. Graduates Newest Batch of Startups -

This week’s Start Co. Demo Day, which brought together more than 500 people involved in the local ecosystem including entrepreneurs, mentors and investors, saw teams presenting their startup ideas in the hopes of securing funding and taking their concepts to the next level.

17. Brogdon Joins Race for Germantown Mayor -

With about a week left to the filing deadline for candidates, Germantown has a race for mayor.

George Brogdon, the recently retired director of community services for the city of Germantown, filed his petition Monday, Aug. 11, in the Nov. 4 election to succeed Sharon Goldsworthy as mayor of Germantown.

18. A Funder’s View of Sustainability -

Editor’s Note: This column will appear Tuesdays through April in honor of Sustainability Month for Memphis and Shelby County.

As the Mid-South’s philanthropic partner since 1969, the Community Foundation of Greater Memphis is clearly here to stay. That’s why we are interested in initiatives that make our area more livable and connected right now and for future generations.

19. End of Windows XP Support Spells Trouble for Some -

NEW YORK (AP) – Microsoft will end support for the persistently popular Windows XP on Tuesday, and with an estimated 30 percent of businesses and consumers still using the 12-year-old operating system, the move could put everything from the operations of heavy industry to the identities of everyday people in danger.

20. Breaking Through -

If it was just an abstraction or a mere theory, it wouldn’t have a definition in the dictionary or a website. It would simply be another urban myth.

But with a few keystrokes you can go right to www.glassceiling.com. And the dictionary definition of “glass ceiling” is tangible – “an unfair system or set of attitudes that prevents some people (such as women or people of a certain race) from getting the most powerful jobs.” In fact, you can almost see a woman stuck in middle management, briefcase in hand, staring up at that glass ceiling and wondering: Where do I find the ladder that gets me from here to there?

21. Council Committee Looks Broadly at Council Rules -

A trio of Memphis City Council members weighing possible changes to the council’s way of conducting business has more questions at the outset than answers about what kind of conduct is allowed and what shouldn’t be on the elected body.

22. Smith Finds Design Passion in Helping Communities -

When reflecting on why he chose to become an architect, Stewart Smith tells a story of his father who could draw and had an industrial design background.

23. Martin’s Program Keeps Girls Engaged in STEM Fields -

Girls Inc. is a national nonprofit providing girls ages 6-18 with after-school and summer programs, field trips and college tours.

24. Council Debates Restoring MATA Service -

A day before the board of the Memphis Area Transit Authority votes on significant cuts in bus and trolley service, the Memphis City Council will review $2.1 million in capital spending for the authority.

25. Rosen Donates Books to ‘Leverage Power of Library’ -

The CEO of New York-based Rosen Publishing Co. could have given away the 10,000 books he donated to the Memphis Public Library and Information Center last week any number of ways.

26. Perfect Harmony: MBA and MFA Mindsets -

Business needs to bridge two universes together: the scientific process taught in schools that offer a Master of Business Administration degree and the creative process taught in Master of Fine Arts degree programs.

27. School Board Considers Funding Shifts -

When countywide school board members begin considering changes Thursday, May 16, to the $1.18 billion budget proposal before them, there will be few easy choices.

First reactions and questions from school board members Tuesday at the first of three board sessions this week revolved around ways to shift funding in order to expand pre-kindergarten to more schools.

28. School Board Examines Budget Fine Print -

The funding gap for the still tentative schools merger stands at an even $35 million in new funding.

The new total came Tuesday, May 14, after interim schools superintendent Dorsey Hopson told countywide school board members he and his staff had eliminated a “district initiative department” that would have cost $737,366.

29. Forming the Second Wave -

Most businesses start with vigor and willpower. Truly breakthrough businesses launch and fly with such an impassioned sense of mission that it changes the market and the communities where their offices are located.

30. Council Moves on School Funding Standoff -

Memphis City Council members want to try to resolve the Memphis City Schools $57 million court judgment against the city as well as the city’s legal counterclaim that the school system owes it more than twice that by the end of this month.

31. Crosstown Leaders Discuss Ambitious Project -

Leaders of the Crosstown Development Project talked this month with The Memphis News editorial board about their plans for the adaptive reuse of the 1.5 million-square-foot, circa-1927 Sears Crosstown building.

32. Whalum, Woods Differ on Schools Mediation -

Two countywide school board members who ran against each other for the same seat on the school board last year agree that the 23-member board is doing the best it can to make decisions about the schools merger.

33. Masson Named Senior Director at Caissa -

Rick Masson has joined Caissa Public Strategy as senior director. Masson, former chief administrative office for the city of Memphis, was also recently named special master to oversee the city-county schools merger. (For details, see the Monday, March 11, edition of The Daily News.) In his new role at Caissa, Masson will provide consultation and leadership on business development and project management.

34. Concussion Policy Bill to be Heard in Senate -

NASHVILLE (AP) – As the nation continues to debate increasing safety in contact sports, Tennessee lawmakers are looking at legislation that would require schools and other organizations conducting youth athletic programs to adopt concussion policies.

35. Phillips Joins Spirco as Manager, Vice President -

Mike Phillips has joined Spirco Manufacturing as general manager and vice president of operations. In his new role, Phillips will oversee all divisions of the metal-building manufacturer and direct its organizational needs.

36. Johnson Honored by U of M With Authur Holmon Award -

If Cato Johnson ever decided to leave his position as senior vice president of corporate affairs at Methodist Le Bonheur Healthcare, he could quite possibly become an epic spokesperson for an energy drink. A healthy one, that is.

37. Hearings About To Begin on School Closings -

Memphis City Schools officials were to begin a series of public hearings on proposed school closings Monday, Dec. 10, at Coro Lake Elementary in southwest Memphis.

That was the tentative date set as the board took the first step last month toward the school closings. But the countywide school board will be discussing a confirmed schedule and possibly release it at the board's Tuesday, Dec. 11, work session.

38. Scharff Elected to Legal Roles at Buckman, Bulab Holdings -

Jonathan Scharff has been elected vice president, legal and general counsel for Buckman and corporate secretary for Bulab Holdings Inc., Buckman’s parent company. Scharff has more than 22 years’ experience in the legal industry, including positions at Greensfelder, Hemker & Gale PC in St. Louis and Harris Shelton Hanover Walsh PLLC in Memphis. In his new position, he will oversee legal needs in U.S. and global operating companies and work with associates in preventing and managing legal risks.

39. Finding the Way -

As David Strand was taking a group of eight students through the rigors of algebra in a computer lab at Concord Academy, there were some familiar indicators that usually can be found in any high school algebra class.

40. Helping Hands -

When racers and supporters gather this weekend for the food, games and competition that all will be part of the Church Health Center’s 5K/10K and 1-mile Family Fun Walk, they’ll be part of something more than a race and something more meaningful than fun and games.

41. Engineering Firms Find Growth With New Markets -

Local engineering firms are extending their reach with new offices in niche markets that not only better serve their clients but also their employees.

EnSafe Inc., a Memphis-based environmental remediation engineering firm, has expanded this year into Pleasant Hill, Calif., to put resources close to a large project cleaning up an old rocket fuel plant “in order not to be flying people in all of the time,” said Phil Coop, EnSafe president and CEO.

42. Transcript: Luttrell Discusses Schools, Other Issues Facing County -

Shelby County Mayor Mark Luttrell talked several weeks ago with The Memphis News editorial board about the coming merger of schools and the creation of municipal school districts.

The conversation took place a few days before voters in all six suburban towns and cities approved the creation of municipal school districts.

43. Finding a Better Word for ‘Innovation’ -

Remember when the word “paradigm” was killed in the dot-com era? How about “synergy” “edgy” or the prefix “e-” – these three expressions died from the same disease: overuse.

44. Called to Serve -

It’s hard to spot changes on the Midtown campus of Rhodes College.

The campus’ landscape is thick with old and massive trees in a part of town known for its impressive canopy of trees. And the difference between new and older buildings on the campus is intentionally hard to tell because the Gothic stone structures are built with rocks from the same quarry in the same style.

45. Worldly View -

Ron Paul would feel right at home in the Economic Club of Memphis audience next week.

Duke University professor Bruce Caldwell will speak to the club Thursday, March 15, to make a presentation titled “Some (mostly) Austrian insights for these trying times.” That’s Austrian, as in the Austrian school of economic thought represented by a particular brand of deficit hawkishness, bailout-ballyhooing and bristling against big government that Paul the perennial Republican presidential candidate loudly champions.

46. Fuente Looks to Turn Tigers Around -

The next phase of University of Memphis football officially began Thursday, Dec. 8. That’s when 35-year-old Justin Fuente, co-offensive coordinator at Texas Christian University, told media and fans gathered at an on-campus press conference, “This is going to be Memphis’ team. … I don’t care what school you went to, you live in the city, I want this to be your team.”

47. Fuente Looks to Turn Tigers Around -

The next phase of University of Memphis football officially began Thursday, Dec. 8.

That’s when 35-year-old Justin Fuente, co-offensive coordinator at Texas Christian University, told media and fans gathered at an on-campus press conference, “This is going to be Memphis’ team. … I don’t care what school you went to, you live in the city, I want this to be your team.”

48. Cash-Strapped Cities, Schools Say: 'Your Ad Here' -

CHICAGO (AP) – Seven vinyl banners draped this month along one of Chicago's most iconic bridges, advertisements some have dubbed "a visual crime" and "commercial graffiti," are reviving a debate about how governments raise money in tough economic times.

49. Stone Joins Metropolitan Bank As Mortgage Specialist -

Kent Stone has joined Metropolitan Bank as a mortgage specialist.

50. Infrastructure Bank Could be Part of Jobs Package -

WASHINGTON (AP) – A national infrastructure bank that would entice private investors into road and rail projects could be a major part of the jobs package that President Barack Obama hopes will finally bring relief to the unemployed.

51. Officials Increase Crime Prevention Programs -

Just as statistics have driven the Blue CRUSH anti-crime strategy, U.S. Justice Department officials in Memphis this week said they are confident other statistics can point to strategies that will prevent crime.

52. Running Pony Wins Three Clarion Awards -

Running Pony Productions, a Memphis video production company and post-production house, has picked up a trio of Clarion Awards, a 39-year-old ceremony that honors excellence in more than 100 categories across all communications disciplines.

53. Econ Development Tops List For Arlington Candidates -

The town of Arlington has a four-way race for mayor. The pack is running in a wide open race as incumbent Mayor Russell Wiseman has decided not to seek a third term after eight years in office.

54. Girls Inc. Celebrates 65 Years of Empowerment -

Many of the city’s most influential citizens gathered Thursday, June 9, to celebrate the Memphis girls and women who embody the “Strong, Smart and Bold” motto of Girls Inc. of Memphis.

55. Luncheon Celebrates Empowering Memphis Girls -

Girls Inc. of Memphis celebrates its 65th anniversary on Thursday, June 9, with a luncheon from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Christ United Methodist Church, 4488 Poplar Ave.

56. Engaging Students -

The second in a series about how the iPad is revolutionizing local business.

Like millions of other Americans, Bobby Ireland will be getting his iPad 2 this week and he’s looking forward to it.

57. Burns Aims to Help PDS Work Toward Public Purpose -

Lee Burns has always been passionate about education.

Although his job as headmaster is to inspire the more than 630 boys that attend Presbyterian Day School, it was his grandfather, Maj. Arthur Burns, and Lee’s brother, Graham, who first inspired Burns to learn.

58. CCDC to Discuss SMART Schools Grant Wed. -

The Center City Development Corp. is scheduled to discuss an extension request of a commercial office grant for SMART Schools Inc. and a potential reallocation of funding at the board’s meeting Wednesday.

59. U of M Prof. Recognized by Carnegie Foundation -

Dr. Julia Heath, University of Memphis professor of economics, has been named the 2010 Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching Tennessee Professor of the Year.

60. O’Conner Vying for ‘Feeding Dreams’ Honor -

Donald O’Conner may not be running for office, but he wants your vote. In fact, he would like your vote every day now through Halloween.

O’Conner, director of Watoto Memphis Performing Arts Academy, is the Memphis nominee for Feeding Dreams, a contest put on by General Mills Corp. to recognize black community leaders who work to create better neighborhoods.

61. CCDC Looking At $153,000 in Projects -

Downtown’s development pipeline continues to hum with new business activity, judging by the development incentives totaling $153,121 the Center City Development Corp. will take action on Wednesday.

62. Downtown Retail, Biz Base Growing -

Downtown’s development pipeline continues to hum with new business activity, judging by the various development incentives totaling $153,121 the Center City Development Corp. will take action on at Wednesday’s meeting.

63. Realizing Dreams -

William Adair’s quad-cab, four-wheel-drive pickup truck is splattered with mud. The office where he parks it out back, a converted country home at the corner of Tenn. 196 and U.S. 72, is littered with maps.

64. Feibelman Touts Variety of Practice Areas -

If you are introduced to Jef Feibelman, the Memphis lawyer and managing partner at Burch, Porter & Johnson PLLC, ask him what he’s reading, but don’t ask him what kind of law he practices.

65. Technology Takes Ridgeway Middle Music to New Level -

The walls of a cinderblock city school classroom in East Memphis are hung with posters of John Coltrane, King Oliver, Otis Redding, Elvis Presley, Billie Holiday and a 78-inch interactive whiteboard called an ActivBoard.

66. Website Lets Customers, Employers Show Gratitude -

The Kindness Revolution, a Memphis-based nonprofit initiative committed to raising awareness about the importance of kindness in customer service, has launched a new online forum for customers to say “thanks” for service with a smile.

ThanksforKindness.com invites visitors to submit stories about positive exchanges with businesses and organizations.

67. 58 Ark. High Schools Cited for Grade Inflation -

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) - The Arkansas Department of Education says 58 public high schools inflated Algebra I and geometry grades of 20 percent or more of their students during the last year.

68. $7.86 Million Road Project a Waste of Taxpayer Money -

The current Shelby County construction project to replace 3.5 miles of two-lane Houston Levee Road from the Wolf River Bridge to Macon Road with a nicer two-lane road has many detractors. I am one of them.

69. Herenton Makes Headlines, Backpedals in ’08 -

The city’s most fascinating politician in 2008 was also its most unpredictable – Memphis Mayor Willie Herenton.

70. Wharton Unveils Initiative For Sustainable County -

Over the next three months, the administration of Shelby County Mayor A C Wharton Jr. will be creating plans of action around several of the top “smart growth” recommendations that emerged from a four-month planning effort spearheaded by the county mayor.?Those recommendations were unveiled this week by Wharton, who addressed a packed auditorium Tuesday in what was the culmination of Wharton’s “Sustainable Shelby” initiative.

71. Herenton Clarifies Resignation Letter -

As he left City Hall on the evening of March 20, Memphis Mayor Willie Herenton told The Daily News that he planned to step down as mayor and was considering a variety of other job opportunities. One of those appeared to be the job of Memphis City Schools superintendent, which he held for 12 years before his election as mayor in 1991.

72. Visionary Architect Leaves Impact On Memphis Design -

Almost as soon as friends and colleagues of Alfred Lewis Aydelott start talking about him, they make a point of describing him as the father of modern architecture in Memphis.

They use words such as visionary, demanding, influential and opinionated. It’s a mix of traits that no doubt was essential for the man who not only designed several prominent buildings in the city – such as Memphis City Hall, the Downtown federal building and Immaculate Conception High School – but who also attracted bright, young architects to the area during his career.

73. Bredesen to Cut 2,000 Tennessee State Workers -

NASHVILLE (AP) - Gov. Phil Bredesen on Wednesday announced Tennessee will eliminate more than 2,000 state jobs, or 5 percent of the work force, as part of an effort to shore up the state's budget.

74. City SchoolsHosting Career Week -      For the first time, Memphis City Schools has begun a week-long series of district-wide activities dubbed "Smart Career Week" that coincides with a national focus this month on career planning. The event runs through Frid

75. Husband-Wife Partnership Extends to Real Estate Business -

EDITOR'S NOTE: The following story is being run in its entirety as readers have requested. It first ran in the March 12 edition, but did not continue to the proper page because of a production error.

76. Fayette Leaders Tout Economic Development -

Economic development in Fayette County continues to roll along, much like the supply trucks that barrel down U.S. 64 en route to the numerous construction sites popping up all over the thriving community.

77. Husband-Wife Partnership Extends to Real Estate Business -

While many students might work their way through college waiting tables or working at FedEx, Angela Correale worked her way through by selling real estate. At the age of 18, inspired by her mother Jane Frulla, she earned her real estate license.

78. Residential Growth Draws Commerce, Industry in DeSoto -

It was only 50 years ago that DeSoto County was a collection of small, sleepy agrarian communities. But over half of a century, things have changed dramatically. And just in the past year, development has continued at a breakneck pace.

79. Oakland Leads Overall Growth in Fayette County -

Of the nine municipalities in Fayette County, one town in particular has jumped way out in front of the rest.

For the past several years, the growth Oakland has experienced only can be described as phenomenal. The town, which lies about 20 miles east of the Shelby County line, has 17 new subdivisions under construction.

80. Green Light? -

You don't have to look far to find examples of U.S. cities that are going green.

St. Louis, for example, has paved the way for an intricate greenway system that stretches some 400 miles throughout the city. Nashville has poured $250 million - roughly what the city of Memphis spent on the FedExForum arena - into a first-class parks and greenways system.

81. Still in the Game: While He Heads Into Semi-Retirement, Gibson Remains Active -

Walking into Gene Gibson's office is kind of like entering an exhibit in the National Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum in Cooperstown, N.Y.

Visitors are greeted by a Tom Pagnozzi jersey with a personalized message and signature by the former St. Louis Cardinals catcher, who happens to be one of Gibson's best friends.

82. Ethics Discussion on Tap Today at Baker Donelson -

Women have proven themselves to be valuable in the workforce, and the companies they work for are recognizing it more and more.

Memphis-based law firm Baker, Donelson, Bearman, Caldwell & Berkowitz PC launched its Women's Initiative earlier this year and will hold its first major program today from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. in the firm's board room at 165 Madison Ave.

83. Financial Literacy InitiativeTo Be Launched in Memphis -      The University of Memphis, First Tennessee Bank and the State of Tennessee have formed a partnership to provide literacy education to school children in Tennessee.
     The initiative, called

84. Arnaud Continues One-Woman Crusade to Rid City of Poverty -

"I often say my goal is to stamp out poverty in Memphis," said Wanda Arnaud, campus director for the University of Phoenix-Memphis.

It may seem like a lofty and unreachable goal, but Arnaud is taking aim at poverty by empowering young people to take charge of their future - and encouraging her peers to stand up and do the same.

85. All Is Not Well on County Balance Sheet -

For a while now, John Willingham has been one of the loudest critics of Shelby County's finances. He's blasted how the county's money is spent, the rate at which its residents are taxed and the dent new growth is putting in the county's budget.

86. Countywide Trail Project Gains Momentum -

In the coming months and years, more Memphians will be able to forgo traffic-clogged thoroughfares for peaceful rambles along what eventually will be a 22-mile, countywide network of walking trails.

87. Archived Article -

TDN: The county is working on a color-coded map that will help prioritize future development. How is this process being completed?

LM: We are using the 1101 Growth Plan and the update of the Unified Development Code as a base. We are then looking at infrastructure, environmental conditions, schools, etc. We call it the "Development Feasibility Map."

88. Law Schools Enjoy Enrollment Increases -

Over the past few years, any lack of confidence in the national economy hasn't caused a lack of interest or dip in enrollment in the nation's law schools.

Since Sept. 11, 2001, in fact, the number of applicants at many law schools, including the University of Memphis, has been on the rise.

89. County Leaders Look to Regroup During Moratorium -

Shelby County Commission member John Willingham didn't add his voice to the chorus last week proclaiming that a new day was dawning in Shelby County.

On Oct. 10, his colleagues on the commission approved a building moratorium in unincorporated parts of Shelby County - which goes into effect one week from today - to curb uncontrolled sprawl, even though similar plans failed in 2000 and 2004.

90. Archived Article: Gov - But theres another reason the area is serving as a kind of model for stakeholders in Memphiss Central Biomedical District: St

Stakeholders Focus on Medical Districts Image


The Daily News

Visitors to St. Louis medical district a...

91. Archived Article: Lead - By Andy Meek

DeSoto Works to Keep Up With Growth

County struggles to keep infrastructure in line with demand


The Daily News

Vanessa Lynchards morning commute is as good a sign as any that DeSoto County is growing by leaps an...

92. Archived Article: Gov Focus - A well informed and organized planning department along with the

Southaven Officials Strive to Manage Growth


The Daily News

Ken Hall, vice president of communications and marketing for the Memphis Regional Chamber, grew up on a...

93. Archived Article: Calendar - Calendar of events May 19-25

Calendar of events May 19-May 25

May 19

Memphis Investors Group hosts Shelby County Commissioner David Lillard at 7 p.m. at the Memphis Area Home Builders Association, 776 N. Germantown Parkway. Lillard will dis...

94. Archived Article: Comm Focus - Smart art brings beauty, culture to school hallways

hSmart art brings beauty, culture to school hallways


The Daily News

It often is taken for granted, but as Memphis grows and evolves, artwork is assuming a visible pre...

95. Archived Article: Law Focus - Renew old neighborhoods for smart growth, says expert

Renew old neighborhoods for smart growth, experts say
The Daily News
Shelby County elected officials and planners were urged not to neglect old neighborhoods as gr...

96. Archived Article: Real Review - High housing costs changing

High housing costs changing

American lifestyles, NAR says
High housing costs are changing the way Americans make home-buying decisions, according to a recent survey sponsored by the National Association of Real...

97. Archived Article: Real Focus - Smart growth addresses sprawl, schools Smart growth addresses sprawl, schools By JENNIFER MURLEY The Daily News At first mention, suburban flood plains, funding for new county schools and decaying inner-city neighborhoods may sound like unrelated is...

98. Archived Article: Assisi (lead) - Assisi gives Shelby County schools a $100,000 helping hand County schools land grant to teach pre-school children By MARY DANDO The Daily New The Assisi Foundation of Memphis recently awarded Shelby County Schools a $100,000 grant for the "Star...

99. Archived Article: Assisi P.2 - More than $3 Foundation awards more than $3.2 million The Assisi Foundation of Memphis announced grants for the first quarter totaling more than $3.2 million for health care, education, literacy and community enhancement organizations. In health car...

100. Archived Article: Real Briefs - LEDIC Management Group has added Lion and Lamm Capital LLC to its management portfolio LEDIC Management Group has added Lion and Lamm Capital LLC to its management portfolio. Properties included in the addition are Meadowood, Oak Hill, Stonetree, Wa...