VOL. 125 | NO. 125 | Tuesday, June 29, 2010
Memphis-based SurgiVision Inc. has received FDA clearance to begin marketing the first of its medical imaging devices and is moving forward with its initial public offering.
The first residents who begin moving into Barboro Flats’ 92 apartments Thursday will find a host of amenities and urban comforts waiting for them inside the brand new five-story building at 100 South Main.
Johnson Phillips knows a diamond in the rough when he sees one, and it is helping the homebuilder weather a tough real estate market.
A Memphis television reporter and anchor is making a public bid for a job on Oprah Winfrey’s television network – OWN.
A committee of the Ben F. Jones chapter of the National Bar Association has endorsed candidates in all five of the special judicial elections on the Aug. 5 ballot.
600 A.W. Willis Ave., Memphis, TN 38103, Permit Amount: $720,000 -
SunTrust Banks Inc. has filed a $720,000 permit to build a 2,500-square-foot, full-service branch at 600 A.W. Willis Ave. in Uptown.
Ahead of the G-20 in Toronto, the Chinese government relented and began a gradual adjustment of its currency, the yuan.
After a dubious reception from Memphis City Council members and Shelby County Commissioners on June 24, the Metro Charter Commission is preparing for a series of public hearings in July.
NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee will begin giving rebates soon to people who buy energy-efficient air conditioning and heating equipment.
NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee Gov. Phil Bredesen says the state's spending plan is in good shape compared to other states that are struggling financially.
HENDERSONVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — Tennessee's taxes on inheritance, investments and businesses are levies the state's Republican gubernatorial candidates say that they would consider cutting if elected.
WASHINGTON (AP) – Americans spent a little more in May but not enough to speed along the economic recovery.
Tension is mounting between BP and the neighborhood retailers that sell its gasoline.
WASHINGTON (AP) — Senator Robert C. Byrd, a son of West Virginia coal country who used his mastery of Senate rules and a taste for hardball tactics to become a passionate and often feared advocate for the state and the Senate he loved, died Monday at age 92.
MCLEAN, Va. (AP) — Freddie Mac has announced one of its executive vice presidents was fired last week.