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Editorial Results (free)

1. The Week Ahead: Jan. 11, 2016 -

How was your weekend, Memphis? Here’s our weekly rundown of local happenings you need to know about, from drones and robot research to the Grizzlies’ annual MLK symposium at the National Civil Rights Museum...

2. Vols: Looks Like 6-6 Season -

Pull out your 2014 schedules, UT fans.

Fall camp is done, and it’s time to get in game-week mode with the season opener against Utah State fast approaching.

So go to the little box next to each of UT’s opponents on the 2014 schedule and pick the winner.

3. Fed Official Criticizes Announcement on Bond Buys -

WASHINGTON (AP) — A Federal Reserve voting member believes the Fed's decision to announce details about when it would trim its bond-buying program was "inappropriately timed," according to a statement posted by his staff Friday.

4. Fed Suggests It's Closer to Slowing Bond Purchases -

WASHINGTON (AP) — Chairman Ben Bernanke ended weeks of speculation Wednesday by saying the Federal Reserve will likely slow its bond-buying program later this year and end it next year if the economy continues to improve.

5. Expectations High for Fed to Announce Major Action -

WASHINGTON (AP) – If the world's investors are right, the Federal Reserve is about to take a bold new step to try to invigorate the U.S. economy.

And many expect the central bank, which began a two-day meeting Wednesday, to unleash its most potent weapon: a third round of bond purchases meant to ease long-term interest rates and spur borrowing and spending. It's called "quantitative easing," or QE.

6. B.I.G. Idea -

With crime on a downward spiral in Memphis, a new initiative seeks to amplify this trend by forging partnerships between business leaders and police precincts.

Business Interest Group (B.I.G.) Uniting for a Better Memphis is asking people to step outside their office walls to learn what’s really happening in nearby neighborhoods. Likewise, precinct commanders are coming into conference rooms to present crime statistics and answer questions.

7. Top Fed Official Says More Economic Aid Likely -

WASHINGTON (AP) – The Federal Reserve is likely to take additional action to rejuvenate the economy and lower unemployment, a top Fed official said Friday.

William Dudley, president of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, said the pace of economic growth has been disappointing. And he worries that if the economy doesn't strengthen, the risk of a deflation outbreak rises. Deflation is a dangerous and widespread decline in goods and services, wages and in the values of homes and stocks.

8. Fed Officials Clash Over Efforts to Aid Economy -

WASHINGTON (AP) — Divisions within the Federal Reserve over how to pump up the economy and lower unemployment came into sharper view Wednesday.

Three Fed officials squared off in competing speeches over how much help would come from one likely next step — buying more government debt.

9. Fed Official Sees Bigger Risks in Future, Not Now -

WASHINGTON (AP) – When it comes to the economy, Thomas Hoenig seems more worried about the future than the present.

Hoenig, president of the Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City, has been sending up flares all year that the Federal Reserve's easy-money stance could hurt the economy down the road. His big concerns: keeping rates low will unleash inflation and spur new speculative bubbles.

10. Back and Forth is Name of the Game -

As July closed, the back-and-forth, range-bound market activity continued. The S&P 500 ended the month with a return of over 7 percent (the best month since July 2009), as earnings reports built fundamental support for valuations. Nearly two-thirds of the S&P 500 companies have now reported second-quarter earnings.

11. Villains, Heroes: Observing Fight in Recession Battle -

Listening to Sean Dieterle, a portfolio specialist with the prominent PIMCO investment company, give his insight on investing and the economy, it’s hard not to think of the classic villain in a horror flick.

12. Fed Official Eyes Revival of Crisis-Era Program -

WASHINGTON (AP) – A Federal Reserve official says the central bank should revive a crisis-era program to buy government debt if the country seems headed toward a bout with deflation.

James Bullard, president of the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis, makes the case in comments to reporters and in a paper released Thursday. The weak economy poses the risk that the United States could tip into a Japanese-like bout of deflation, he says. That's a widespread and prolonged drop in prices of goods, values of homes and stocks, and in wages.

13. State, National Economies Take Different Paths to Healing -

Poet Robert Frost could appreciate one of the themes emerging as the U.S. economy shakes off the effects of a painful recession.

14. Fed Reserve’s Bullard Calls for Preserving Authority -

In a speech to Tennessee bankers Wednesday, Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis president James Bullard called for preserving the central bank’s authority amid a financial reform debate in Washington that could change how the Fed operates.

15. Bullard to Tennessee Bankers: Fed Should Keep its Authority -

In a speech to Tennessee bankers Wednesday, Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis president James Bullard called for preserving the central bank’s authority amid a financial reform debate in Washington that could change how the Fed operates.

16. Federal Reserve Banker Sheds Light on Economic Problems, Recovery -

James Bullard is president and CEO of the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis, whose territory includes Memphis.

17. Discount Rate Hike A Good Sign For Economy -

The era of billion-dollar bailouts and an economy stuffed to the gills with money virtually created out of thin air is drawing to a close.

The unprecedented actions by the federal government to stave off economic collapse had to end sometime. And a variety of local bank analysts, financial advisers, chief financial officers and others regard Friday’s announced hike in the Federal Reserve’s discount rate as a step – albeit an early one – in that direction.

18. Dollar Gains as Homeowners, Job-Seekers Struggle -

NEW YORK (AP) - The dollar's appeal as a safe haven sent it higher Thursday after reports on housing and unemployment raised fears that the economy will be weak next year.

The dollar regained, at least for the time being, the role it held during the worst of the financial crisis, giving investors an alternative to risky investments such as stocks and commodities. The stock market has rallied since March, and the dollar has tumbled since then, as hopes for an economic recovery made investors more willing to take chances.

19. Red Flags Abounded During SEC Probe Of Stanford Cos. -

WASHINGTON (AP) – As with the Bernard Madoff case, the scandal surrounding billionaire R. Allen Stanford now seems clear and obvious in hindsight. Yet Stanford managed to run his alleged scheme even while the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission and other regulators investigated his businesses.

20. Fed: High Energy, Food Prices Keep Economy Weak -

WASHINGTON (AP) - The economy remained "generally weak" heading into summer as rising costs for energy and food pounded consumers and forced some companies to push their own prices higher.

The Fed's new snapshot of business conditions, released Wednesday in Washington, underscored two big sore spots for the country: listless economic activity coupled with high energy and food prices. Those rising prices carry the risk of both spreading inflation and putting another drag on overall economic growth.

21. Spinal Business Moves to Spine of Cordova -

In about a week, when the doctors of Spinal Health Care Associates PC move to their new $2 million Cordova home, they won't be very far physically from their old locale - less than a mile, in fact.