VOL. 125 | NO. 115 | Tuesday, June 15, 2010
Industrial leaders hopeful for market turnaround
Industrial real estate, which thrives whenever companies choose one of the city’s numerous warehouses and distribution centers to store their goods, plays a significant role in Memphis’ economy.
One of the oldest and most respected commercial and industrial real estate firms in town will see a name change this summer.
Reading the recovery of the commercial real estate market in the last year has been like picking a horse at the races with largely unknown odds, but Mack Browder is putting his money on an old favorite to pull through in the end.
7695 Poplar Pike, Germantown, TN 38138, Sale Amount: $1.6 Million -
Memphis Radiological and Memphis Vascular Center have paid $1.6 million for the first floor of The Brownstone, a Class A office building that soon will rise at 7695 Poplar Pike in Old Germantown.
Optimism defined April. Pessimism defined May. June seems undecided. The markets may have taken to chambers to deliberate, but the public has rendered judgment.
A total of 21 candidates are in the race for General Sessions Court Judge Division 7.
One of the first set of regulations issued for the new health care reform law deals with tax credits that small businesses can take advantage of this year.
Just as teachers must improve and parents must become more involved, U.S. Education Secretary Arne Duncan wants to improve the tests students take in schools.
WASHINGTON (AP) - Medicare officials are hitting the pause button on a hefty cut in doctor's pay required by law unless Congress acts.
INDIANAPOLIS (AP) - Companies that offer employee health insurance expect another steep jump in medical costs next year, and more will ask workers to share a bigger chunk of the expense, according to a new PricewaterhouseCoopers report.
NEW YORK (AP) - If you want a hint about the economic recovery, follow that truck.
WASHINGTON (AP) - The U.S. State Department says its diplomatic staff won't be safe after the American military leaves Iraq unless it has its own combat-ready protection force, a warning that underscores concerns about the Iraq army and police the U.S. has spent billions of dollars training and equipping.