VOL. 125 | NO. 230 | Friday, November 26, 2010
Former Memphis Light, Gas and Water Division president and CEO Joseph Lee is still at the center of legal wrangling over a six-figure settlement the city of Memphis paid him last year.
Black Friday gives local stores chance to stand out
While big-box retailers prepare for Black Friday madness, smaller, locally owned stores are focused on providing holiday shoppers with a unique shopping experience anchored in exceptional customer service.
Menlo Worldwide Logistics LLC is expanding its Memphis-area operations with a new 181,000-square-foot lease in ProLogis Park DeSoto in Olive Branch.
In the past two years eating local food has been promoted heavily in Memphis.
It could be called a virtual piece of political turf.
Shelby County Mayor Mark Luttrell has been content in his first three months in office to leave a lot of the out-of-town traveling to Memphis Mayor A C Wharton Jr.
Lawyers recognized as “rising stars” have generally been practicing for 10 years or less, but Nick Rice’s experience goes back further than that.
Ray’s Take: It may seem obvious to give generously to people who make your life better, but what isn’t as obvious is who I mean by “people who make your life better.”
Are you looking for ways to improve your business model or management style? If so, pay close attention to everything that happens the next time you travel by air.
Literacy is a cherished cause for Memphian Tonya Eddins.
I’m thankful for home.
Editor’s Note: This is part one of a two-part series
NEW YORK (AP) – Rates on fixed mortgages edged up this week, inching further away from the lowest level in decades.
NEW YORK (AP) – Applications for mortgages to buy homes rose last week to the highest level since May, the Mortgage Bankers Association said Wednesday.
WASHINGTON (AP) – The number of people applying for unemployment benefits fell sharply last week to the lowest level since July 2008, a hopeful sign that improvement in the job market is accelerating.
WASHINGTON (AP) – Cabinet secretaries, top congressional leaders and an exclusive group of senior U.S. officials are exempt from toughened new airport screening procedures when they fly commercially with government-approved federal security details.