VOL. 129 | NO. 231 | Wednesday, November 26, 2014
Shelby County home building activity cooled in October, with builders pulling 5.9 percent fewer permits than in October 2013.
Tom Clifton keeps Broad Avenue gallery going strong
Tom Clifton loves what he does for a living so much that he’ll sometimes happily bound into the office on Sundays to take care of a project.
A special taxing district to help pay for a massive redevelopment of Graceland came one step closer to reality Tuesday.
Her official title is national outreach director of St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital.
Shaq Goodwin will be playing off the bench and Markel Crawford is your starting point guard.
MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) – The U.S. Geological Survey is awarding a $2 million grant to the Center for Earthquake Research and Information at the University of Memphis.
Greg Spillyards has joined the brokerage team at Cushman & Wakefield/Commercial Advisors to launch the firm’s Community Advisors service line.
The average consumer typically has at least one mobile device within arm’s reach at any given time throughout the day. Our growing dependency on these devices has increased the opportunity for marketers to reach targeted consumers with greater immediacy than ever before via text marketing.
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. (AP) – In rival camps located about a mile apart, both supporters and opponents of the United Auto Workers' efforts to unionize their first foreign auto plant in the South say a new labor policy at the Volkswagen factory is going to help them.
WASHINGTON (AP) – Americans are slowly but steadily borrowing more money, bringing to an end a five-year effort to cut household debt that has slowed consumer spending and the economy.
Traveling by plane, train or automobile can be a headache. Mixing in Thanksgiving can make it a throbbing migraine. Technology provides some pain relief in the form of apps to let you know which roads are clogged, what gate your flight leaves from and whether trains are running on time.
WASHINGTON (AP) – We may be the Internet generation. But we don't know much about how it works.
MOUNTAIN VIEW, Calif. (AP) – Google is throwing its money, brain power and technology at the humble spoon.