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Editorial Results (free)

1. Tenn. Rep. Mike Turner Won’t Seek Re-Election -

House Democratic Caucus Chairman Mike Turner says he will not seek re-election.

Turner told members of the House of Representatives on Thursday that he will retire at the end of the year after serving 14 years in District 51, which covers the areas of Old Hickory, Madison, east Nashville, downtown Nashville and Germantown.

2. Tennessee Rep. Mike Turner Won’t Seek Re-Election -

House Democratic Caucus Chairman Mike Turner says he will not seek re-election.

Turner told members of the House of Representatives on Thursday that he will retire at the end of the year after serving 14 years in District 51, which covers the areas of Old Hickory, Madison, east Nashville, downtown Nashville and Germantown.

3. GOP's Bailey Appointed to Fill Tenn. House Seat -

NASHVILLE (AP) – Republican businessman and farmer Paul Bailey has been appointed by the White County Commission to succeed Democratic state Rep. Charles Curtiss in the General Assembly.

4. State Rep. Charles Curtiss Resigns From Seat -

NASHVILLE (AP) – Democratic State Rep. Charles Curtiss has stepped down after serving as a Tennessee lawmaker for 19 years.

5. Tennessee Rep. Curtiss Not Seeking Re-Election -

State Rep. Charles Curtiss says he will not seek re-election.

The 66-year-old Sparta Democrat didn’t give a specific reason for his decision but said Wednesday he wanted to give candidates considering running for his District 43 seat plenty of time to plan.

6. Tennessee Rep. Curtiss Not Seeking Re-Election -

State Rep. Charles Curtiss says he will not seek re-election.

The 66-year-old Sparta Democrat didn't give a specific reason for his decision but said Wednesday he wanted to give candidates considering running for his District 43 seat plenty of time to plan.

7. Harwell Stops Payment for Some Legislator Travel -

NASHVILLE – House Speaker Beth Harwell, who donates her own legislative expense payments to charity, has moved to curtail the expense money other state representatives collect for out-of-state traveling.

8. Tenn. House Votes to Require Alarms in New Pools -

NASHVILLE (AP) - New pools installed in Tennessee would have to be equipped with alarms under a bill narrowly passed by the House.

The chamber voted 55-37 on Monday to approve the measure sponsored by Democratic Rep. Charles Curtiss of Sparta. Bills need 50 votes to pass.

9. Health Freedom Act Moves on to House Committee -

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) - Scores cheered as Tennessee legislation that would require the state attorney general to mount a legal challenge to the massive federal health care overhaul progressed in the House on Wednesday.

10. Tenn. Lawmakers Seek to Revive 'Crack Tax' -

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) - Tennessee lawmakers are trying to revive a state law taxing illegal drugs that was declared unconstitutional last year.

The measure sponsored by Democratic Rep. Charles Curtiss of Sparta and Republican Sen. Randy McNally of Oak Ridge would rewrite the law known as the "crack tax" to specifically target drug dealers.

11. Marsh, Cobb Almost Equal in Spending for House Bid -

SHELBYVILLE, Tenn. (AP) - The two major candidates in a special election to fill a key vacancy in the state House have nearly matched each other in campaign spending so far.

But the final campaign filing before next week's election shows Republican Pat Marsh with a large advantage in cash on hand. The co-founder of Shelbyville-based trucking company Big G Express Inc. has about $57,000 remaining, compared with Democrat Ty Cobb's $18,000.

12. Bills to Make Information Confidential Advances -

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) - Proposals that would make information on crime victims and government buildings confidential is advancing in the House.

The measures unanimously passed the House Judiciary Committee on Wednesday.

13. State GOP Delays List Of Constitutional Applicants -

Legislative Republicans, who in the name of greater transparency created a formal application process for Tennessee constitutional officers, said Friday they won’t immediately release the list of candidates when the deadline passes.

14. Effort to Strip Convicted Lawmakers of Health Benefits Dies -

NASHVILLE (AP) - A proposal to deny convicted lawmakers of health insurance benefits has likely been killed for the year by a Democratic-controlled House committee.

The House Calendar Committee on Tuesday sent the measure sponsored by Rep. Charles Curtiss, a Sparta Democrat, back to the Judiciary Committee - a panel that has closed for the year.

15. Cable Bill Passes Tenn. House -

NASHVILLE (AP) - After nearly four months of negotiating, a proposal to provide statewide cable TV franchising passed the House on Monday and could be before the full Senate soon.

The legislation approved 93-2 would allow companies like AT&T Inc. to avoid having to seek hundreds of municipal permits to offer TV service. The companion version is waiting to be scheduled for the Senate floor.

16. Curtiss to Keep Alternate Cable Permitting Bill in Reserve -

NASHVILLE (AP) - House Commerce Chairman Charles Curtiss wants to leave nothing to chance when it comes to passing new state rules on cable permitting this year.

The Sparta Democrat sponsored legislation last year to create a statewide system for permitting cable TV franchises. The measure is supported by AT&T Inc., which wants to avoid having to seek hundreds of municipal permits as it enters the cable TV business.

17. Gov. Vetoes Letting Regulated Industries Select Board Nominees -

NASHVILLE (AP) - Gov. Phil Bredesen has vetoed a bill that would have allowed regulated industries a big voice in filling vacancies on the state Board for Licensing Contractors.

The measure required the governor to make board replacements under certain guidelines. For instance, if the vacant seat belonged to a member listed as a highway, railroad or airport contractor, Bredesen would have to choose the replacement from a list of three nominees submitted by the Tennessee Road Builders Association (TRBA), an industry group that lobbies on Capitol Hill.