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Editorial Results (free)

1. Bell Plans Hearing Over Chief Justice Complaint -

NASHVILLE (AP) – Two state senators say they plan an inquiry over the handling of a complaint against the chief justice of the Tennessee Supreme Court.

The Tennessean reports Sens. Mike Bell and Randy McNally said on Tuesday that the Senate Government Operations Committee will hold a formal hearing this month into the dismissal of Bell's ethics complaint against Chief Justice Gary Wade.

2. Bill to Make Changes to Hall Tax Fails -

A proposal to make changes to the state's Hall tax has failed this session.

The sponsor of the measure withdrew it from the Senate Finance Committee on Wednesday after the committee voted to add an amendment the sponsor felt hurt the legislation.

3. Legislators Eye Lower Lottery Prize Money, Easier Ticket Purchases -

NASHVILLE – Some Tennessee legislators are eying a reduction in prize payouts for Tennessee lottery players while letting them buy tickets with debit or credit cards.

The proposals are among ideas that are being floated as a way to generate more money that can be used for college scholarships.

4. Tenn. AG Weighs In on Amazon Tax -

An association of brick-and-mortar retailers says a legal opinion from state Attorney General Bob Cooper should cancel a sales tax exemption for online merchant Amazon.com.

5. UTHSC Unveils New Pharmacy College -

For more than a century, the University of Tennessee Health Science Center College of Pharmacy has served as center of pharmacy education, practice and research in the Mid-South.

And on the eve of UTHSC’s September Centennial Gala, the College of Pharmacy – previously housed in six buildings on the sprawling, urban campus on Madison Avenue – is finally getting a home of its own.

6. APNewsBreak: FBI Probes Never Entangled McWherter -

NASHVILLE (AP) – Ned McWherter, one of the most powerful Tennessee Democrats during his quarter century in public life, never got caught up in any of the FBI undercover investigations that pushed another governor out of office early and led to several prison sentences and suicides for others in his party.

7. Traffic Tickets to Cost Tennesseans More -

NASHVILLE (AP) – Tennesseans could be charged up to nearly $70 more for traffic tickets under a new state law that takes effect next month and is intended to fund crime lab services for law enforcement agencies.

8. Haslam Opposes Legislation to Ax Amazon Tax Break -

SPRINGFIELD, Tenn. (AP) – Republican Gov. Bill Haslam says it would be "disingenuous" for him to support legislative efforts to kill a special tax break for online retailer Amazon.com.

9. Governor: Pleased with Budget Compromise -

NASHVILLE (AP) - Democratic Gov. Phil Bredesen said he's largely pleased with the latest form of the budget plan that passed the Senate Thursday night.

Members approved the plan 30-3. The House is expected to take it up on Friday.

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. Ex-Gov. Winfield Dunn Urges Conservation Funding -

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) - Former Gov. Winfield Dunn on Tuesday urged lawmakers to restore money for land conservation in Tennessee.

The Legislature created a fee on real estate transactions to pay for soil conservation and land acquisition in 1991, but the fund has since been raided to pay for other programs when the state faced budget constraints.

12. Lawmakers Reject Popular Elections of Justices -

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) - Both chambers of the General Assembly on Thursday rejected proposals to hold open elections to fill vacancies on the Tennessee Supreme Court.

The elections proposals failed in floor debates over a bill to make changes to the Tennessee Plan for judicial selection and retention.

13. Bill Would Let Sitting Lawmakers Raise Money -

NASHVILLE (AP) – Tennessee lawmakers running for governor could raise campaign money during the legislative session under a bill advanced by a Senate committee on Tuesday.

The bill sponsored by Republican Sen. Randy McNally of Oak Ridge would also increase maximum campaign contributions by retroactively adjusting for inflation the amounts allowed in a law passed in 1995.

14. Bredesen: Lottery Sales Won't Hurt Scholarships -

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) - Gov. Phil Bredesen says sliding lottery sales shouldn't affect college scholarships.

The Democratic governor told reporters in Nashville Thursday that the lottery has ample reserves to protect against any students losing their scholarships.

15. Tenn. Coal Industry Agrees to Severance Tax Hike -

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) - Tennessee roadbuilders and the mining industry are lining up behind a bill to increase the state's severance tax on each ton of coal from 20 cents to $1 over the next four years.

16. Kyle Laments State Budget Shortfall -

Jim Kyle, a Memphis Democrat who serves as minority leader in the state Senate, said he believes the state’s financial picture is as dire as it’s ever been.

17. School Efficiency Money Earmarked Despite Objections in Legislature -

Legislation seeking to put $100 million into making Tennessee’s schools more energy efficient passed the state Senate Wednesday, despite objections from lawmakers who said the money should go to funding college scholarships.

18. State Sen. Tim Burchett Hospitalized Following Chest Pains -

NASHVILLE (AP) - State Sen. Tim Burchett has been hospitalized after complaining of chest pains.

Sen. Randy McNally announced on the Senate floor Thursday that the Knoxville Republican had been admitted into Nashville's Baptist Hospital the previous afternoon.

19. State Re-Examines Pension Funds, Terror Links -

For a while, at least, it seemed state lawmakers around the country were rushing to wrench away from their state pension funds any investments tied to countries that are regarded as sponsors of terrorism.

20. Vote on Open Records Proposal Delayed in State Senate -

NASHVILLE (AP) - A proposal to add requirements for open government advocacy groups to disclose more details about their memberships has caused a Senate committee to delay a vote on a bill to expand Tennessee's public records law.

21. House Panel Adds Fees, Notification to Open Records Proposal -

NASHVILLE (AP) - Larger cities would get more time to respond to public records requests and people would have to pay for any search that takes longer than an hour under changes made to an open records bill in a House subcommittee on Wednesday.

22. Lottery Money Would Be Used To Send Iraq, Other Vets to School -

NASHVILLE (AP) - Members of a Senate lottery subcommittee say they support legislation that would use excess lottery funds to allow honorably discharged Iraq and Afghanistan veterans to attend school.

23. Sunnier Skies Could Be Ahead for Sunshine Law -

National Sunshine Week began Sunday as a time to reflect on the value of open government. It also kicked off "March Madness," but Tennesseans soon could have something more to celebrate than the number of teams in a basketball tournament.

24. Senate Compromises On Open Meetings -      A compromise has been reached over proposed changes to the state's open government laws.
     A bill advancing in the state Senate now no longer includes any changes to open meetings requirem

25. TN Bill Would Penalize Those who Don't Report Serious Crimes -

NASHVILLE (AP) - Legislation that would penalize a person for failing to report a crime that causes serious bodily injury or death is advancing in the state Legislature.

The measure sponsored by Sen. Randy McNally, an Oak Ridge Republican, unanimously passed the Senate on Thursday.

26. Lawmakers Began Hearing Open Government Legislation -

NASHVILLE (AP) - Lawmakers have begun evaluating proposals to change Tennessee's open government laws.

The measures sponsored by Sen. Randy McNally, an Oak Ridge Republican, were heard Wednesday by the Senate's Government Operations Committee.

27. A Break for Your Sweet Tooth: A Plan to Cut Sales Tax on Candy -

NASHVILLE (AP) - Here's a sweet deal: taxing candy at the same reduced rate as groceries like vegetables and milk.

State Sen. Bo Watson, a Hixson Republican, is sponsoring the measure to tax candy at the 5.5 percent rate levied on most other groceries.

28. Senator Introduces 2 Versions of Open Government Legislation -

NASHVILLE (AP) - The chairman of a study committee that proposed changes to state laws on open government has introduced two bills in the Legislature.

One has the panel's official recommendations and one removes provisions he disagrees with.

29. Senate Democrats, Republicans Spar on Proposed Abortion Measure -

NASHVILLE (AP) - Democrats are criticizing several state senate Republicans they say supported abortions under certain circumstances but have changed their stances in a proposal to dial back constitutional protections for abortion rights in Tennessee.

30. Recommended Changes to Open Govt. Laws May Have No Sponsor -

NASHVILLE (AP) - State Sen. Randy McNally has not decided whether he will sponsor legislation proposing changes to Tennessee's open government laws.

The Oak Ridge Republican chaired the study committee that recommended the changes, but said he has some concerns about a proposal that would allow government officials to meet privately.

31. Archived Article: Law Focus - Casino gambling No green light for casinos in state, senator says By MARY DANDO The Daily News Compulsive gamblers often resort to illegal activities to pay their debts and to continue gambling and that is one of several casino gambling issues an Ea...