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Editorial Results (free)

1. Solar Energy Gets Boost With Two New Arrays -

April is proving to be a banner month for alternative energy as two solar arrays formally opened within days of each other last week.

The West Tennessee Solar Farm in Haywood County is the largest in the state with 21,000 panels.

2. IDB Approves Six Projects in Finale -

Jill Iglehart teared up at the end of the last working meeting this week of the Memphis-Shelby County Industrial Development Board despite vowing not to.

“This has been an excellent board,” said Iglehart who was appointed 17 years ago. “It has been a privilege and an honor to serve with you. We are adjourned.”

3. Gillon Named CEO of Cotton Board -

Attorney Bill Gillon is the new president and chief executive officer of the Memphis-based Cotton Board.

4. IDB to Discuss Consolidation At September Meeting -

In other IDB news, members of the Memphis-Shelby County Industrial Development Board will talk over the proposed consolidation charter at their September meeting.

The board wants to talk over the part of the charter that would make economic development a city department with a director who reports directly to the metro mayor.

5. 2009 Year In Review -

2009 was a year without a script – and plenty of improvising on the political stage.

It was supposed to be an off-election year except in Arlington and Lakeland.

2008 ended with voters in the city and county approving a series of changes to the charters of Memphis and Shelby County governments. Those changes were supposed to set a new direction for both entities, kicking into high gear in 2010 and ultimately culminating two years later.

6. Final Candidate List Peopled With Variety -

Unless you know them personally, you’ve probably never heard of most of the candidates running in the Oct. 15 special election for Memphis mayor.

Most of the 25 people show no visible signs of running any kind of campaign.

7. County Commission To Fill Vacancy -

The Shelby County Board of Commissioners should return to its full complement of 13 members today.

The commission is scheduled to select a replacement for David Lillard, a Republican who resigned from the commission this month following his appointment in January as state treasurer. Whoever wins the appointment will serve the year and a half remaining in Lillard’s four-year term of office.