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Editorial Results (free)

1. Commission Votes Down Health Coverage Change -

Shelby County Commissioners voted down a switch Monday, Aug, 28, of the county’s health insurance administration contract from Cigna to an $11 million, two-year contract with two one-year renewal options with Aetna.

2. County Commission Votes Down Health Coverage Change -

Shelby County Commissioners voted down a switch Monday, Aug, 28, of the county’s health insurance administration contract from Cigna to Aetna in an $11 million two-year contract with two renewals of one year each.

3. Arkansas Officials Not Ready to OK 75 mph Limit on Highways -

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) – While a new Arkansas law that took effect Tuesday authorizes speeds of up to 75 mph on some major highways, state highway officials said, "Not so fast."

Engineers are still studying road designs and traffic patterns to determine whether Arkansas should join 18 other states with speed limits at least that high, Department of Transportation spokesman Danny Straessle said Tuesday. It's possible that no part of the state's 16,432-mile highway system can handle that speed, and there's a chance that some speed limits will have to be lowered because of higher traffic counts.

4. Editorial: Drop Beale Cover Charge, But Keep the Security -

Beale Street doesn’t need a cover charge, with or without rebate coupons, to solve its problems. Two summers into the policy, and after several crowd stampedes in the entertainment district before it, Beale needs a better security plan that probably includes a mix of Memphis Police and private security. But linking that to a cover charge, and the resulting checkpoints to enforce it, is sending the wrong message at the wrong time.

5. Memphis Coaches Employ Advanced Metrics to Help Tomorrow’s Cardinals -

Almost an hour after a Sunday afternoon game at AutoZone Park, Memphis Redbirds hitting coach Mark Budaska and pitching coach Bryan Eversgerd are sitting at a small table doing their homework. There are pieces of paper on the table and some visible charts.

6. Dream a Baseball Dream -

Memphis is Hoops City, a hotbed of premier basketball talent. That’s why University of Memphis basketball coach Tubby Smith is under pressure. The best of those hometown players on his team, Dedric Lawson, has transferred to the University of Kansas and everyone’s worried Smith won’t get the elite local talent going forward.

7. Last Word: Derailed, The View From Pyramid Harbor and New History -

“Do Not Occupy” notices posted Thursday afternoon on most but not all of the newly-opened Railgarten complex on Central Avenue east of Cooper in Midtown. Local code officers acted after questions about whether the owners of the complex had approval for intermodal containers being used as part of the structure. The restaurant part of the structure in what was once an ice house remains open. There was already a lot of grumbling from neighbors about the music volume and late hours as well as parking for the development

8. Tapping Young Donors -

Amelia Thompson is everything a nonprofit is looking for now and in the future. A 30-year-old Memphian who graduated White Station High School, she has worked with a nonprofit in Washington, D.C. and been a buyer for Macy’s in New York.

9. Experts Provide Recruiting Tips For Increasingly Active Job Market -

Qualified job seekers should see more career options opening up this year, as nearly 50 percent of employers are expecting to increase staffing in 2017, according to Employer Associations of America.

10. Last Word: Connecting Downtown, Tranquil Treasure and Gas Tax Complexities -

Temple over the Tigers Wednesday in Philadelphia 77-66. East Carolina at the Forum is coming up Saturday. Grizz and Raptors at the Forum Wednesday evening and the Grizz win 101 – 99. The Grizz are on the road starting Friday against the Trail Blazers.

11. Real Estate Awakening -

The year’s biggest office deal didn’t affect Memphis’ office absorption at all, but everyone in real estate has felt its reverberations.

When ServiceMaster Global Holdings announced its move to the shuttered Peabody Place Mall from Ridge Lake office park, it promised new life for a 328,000-square-foot black hole in Downtown’s retail market.

12. Redbirds’ Home Attendance Still a Rebuilding Project -

On the last Saturday night of the summer at AutoZone Park, the Memphis Redbirds sold the place out and then some. The announced attendance of 11,041 represented the highest mark since the ballpark was renovated and reconfigured after the 2014 season.

13. Did ‘People Back Home’ Really Sway No Votes on Bible? -

I thought about skipping church Sunday and playing golf. After listening to the House of Representatives’ debate on the Bible bill, I could probably skip church for a month and still be in good standing.

14. Periodically Check Processes to Best Track Funds -

Where’s the money? How do you process gifts?

Not everything that can be counted counts, and not everything that counts can be counted. –Albert Einstein

Ideally your nonprofit is focused on raising the money you need to deliver on your mission and vision. You have a strong fundraising team with talented staff, enthusiastic volunteers, the right technology, and a communications strategy that gets the word out to all the right people. The money is coming in and everyone is feeling good about the progress being made. You believe you are on target to meet or beat your fundraising goals. Or are you? What do you know, and what do you not know?

15. Zuckerberg to Press On With Internet Access Despite Setback -

BARCELONA, Spain (AP) – Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg vowed Monday to press on with his 3-year-old effort to bring the developing world online, even after Indian regulators banned one of the pillars of the campaign.

16. Gasol Just Did What We Really Wanted – Played -

We want our pro athletes tough and, if possible, indestructible. Makes us feel like they’re actually entitled to their millions. It works out well for everyone. Player wins. Team wins. Fans win.

17. Gasol Just Did What We Really Wanted -- Played -

We want our pro athletes tough and, if possible, indestructible.

Makes us feel like they’re actually entitled to their millions.

It works out well for everyone. Player wins. Team wins. Fans win.

18. Ikea Brings Sustainability Practices to Memphis -

Sustainability at large businesses sometimes might seem to only focus on buzzwords such as solar panels, carbon footprints and LEED certification.

Those practices are good steps in today’s sustainable world. Sometimes, though, the little things go a long way.

19. Preseason Analysis: Vols Will Defeat Oklahoma, Finish 8-4 -

Tennessee’s football team has something to prove as it concludes the first week of preseason practices and moves forward to the 2015 season.

The Vols must prove they belong in the national picture in Butch Jones’ third year as coach.

20. Every Year’s Different, and 2015 Belongs to Golden State Warriors -

It went six games, Golden State winning 105-97 in Cleveland to give the Warriors their first NBA championship in 40 years, Andre Iguodala winning the series MVP, and LeBron James saying he didn’t know if this loss hurt more than his three others in the NBA Finals.

21. Ready to Spend -

Elizabeth Moss is in the middle of a total kitchen renovation at the Hendersonville home she bought on August 4, 2013.

22. How Bad is Knoxville Crime? -

From murders to burglaries, most of Knoxville’s crime can be attributed to illegal drugs, police say.

But even as crime figures have remained static for years, where you live likely determines how you feel about crime and safety.

23. Once and Again -

I REMEMBER THIS SONG. Last week, I wrote about passing institutions – a couple of examples of places and people that won’t come our way again. I said the past can inform the future, but we can’t go back to some other time.

24. Reshaping a City, One Lot at a Time -

John G. Brittle Jr. doesn’t have an office. He has a war room. The space, crowded with maps, charts, books, piles of paper and marked-up spreadsheets, is ground zero for InfillNashville, the 10-person team of site selection specialists that Brittle leads at Village Real Estate Services.

25. Riverfront Cornerstone -

Beale Street Landing seems an unlikely choice as a cornerstone, considering its troubled path to completion.

At this point, it’s almost a motto – not on time and over budget, and by a lot on both counts.

26. Caught in the Middle -

Even before the Affordable Care Act came along, Deborah Casey was living between a logistical rock and an economic hard place. Casey, a 61-year-old widow, draws a monthly Social Security check based on her husband’s earnings. She works part-time for Shelby County (no benefits), and to continue receiving the same amount in that Social Security check, she has to keep tabs on how much she makes. This is exactly how someone who wants to provide for herself winds up on a “fixed income.”

27. Science, Not Muscle, Driving Many Olympic Wins -

KRASNAYA POLYANA, Russia (AP) – Nineteen-year-old Slovakian luger Josef Petrulak competed in the Sochi Olympics in a 22-year-old sled. That's right: His sled is three years older than he is. His German rivals get a new sled every year, designed by BMW and calibrated to whoosh faster, smoother and smarter every season.

28. Park Expresses Purposeful Giving in Book -

Whether it’s on television, on the radio, in print or around town, Lipscomb Pitts Breakfast Club President Jeremy Park seems to be everywhere, and a quick scan of his professional history reveals a similarly expansive career.

29. Tennessee Putting Traffic Death Totals on Signs -

Tennessee is resuming putting daily traffic death totals on signs over interstates throughout the state.

Tennessee Department of Transportation spokesman John Schrorer told The Tennessean the idea is to bring the figure to the attention of everyone. The figures had been posted only on Fridays for most of the year.

30. Editorial: Tea Shop Has Earned its ‘Institution’ Tag -

When the word “institution” is used to describe something that has had long-running influence in a community, the tendency is to picture a substantial building that is probably part of a city skyline with commanding views that reach to a far horizon. Everyone has an important title, maybe even some are elected.

31. Defendant Gets 12 Years in Petties Drug Case -

A contract killer for the Craig Petties drug organization who never carried out his job got a 12-year, five-month prison sentence Thursday, March 21, from U.S. District Court for the Western District of Tennessee Judge Samuel “Hardy” Mays.

32. Poll: Fight Obesity Crisis but Keep the Junk Food -

WASHINGTON (AP) – Everyone could use a little help keeping those New Year's resolutions to slim down. But if it means the government limiting junk food, the response is an overwhelming, "No."

33. Census to Offer Internet Option in Government Surveys -

WASHINGTON (AP) – For the first time, the Census Bureau is giving U.S. households a chance to respond to government surveys over the Internet, part of a bid to save costs and boost sagging response rates in a digital age.

34. Can’t Gripe When Best Teams Reach Title Game -

After the final Bowl Championship Series rankings came out and Oklahoma State wasn’t invited to the national title game, the Okie sports columnist did what he had to do.

He railed.

“The BCS mantra – every game counts – has been exposed …” Berry Tramel wrote in The Oklahoman. “But don’t take it personal, Cowboys. No one’s out to get you.

35. Consumer Comeback Skips Wal-Mart's Aisles -

NEW YORK (AP) – Wal-Mart is missing out on the consumer comeback.

The world's largest retailer failed to reverse an almost two-year slide in a key revenue measure in its fourth quarter, it said Tuesday, after all but promising in November it would do just that.

36. Long Legal Fight Ahead for Health Law -

WASHINGTON (AP) – The scorecard on the legal fight over President Barack Obama's health care overhaul is two judges in favor and one against.

But these are the early rounds in preliminary bouts. The one that really counts – a showdown at the Supreme Court – is at least a year away.

37. One Recession Down, Many Challenges to Go -

While we didn’t really realize it, prior to the Great Recession businesses were playing softball. The game has changed to hardball, which requires wearing a helmet and sometimes arguing with the ump.

38. Restaurant Industry Expresses Concern Over Health Care -

Few issues have divided Americans as completely as health care reform. Proponents believe that making medical care available to 32 million uninsured people will open a new era of social responsibility and fulfill the government’s covenant with its citizens, a sort of 21st Century New Deal.

39. US Census Forms Arrive in the Mail: What to Expect -

WASHINGTON (AP) - Let the count begin.

More than 120 million U.S. census forms begin arriving Monday in mailboxes around the country, in the government's once-a-decade population count that will be used to divvy up congressional seats and more than $400 billion in federal aid. Fast-growing states in the South and the West could stand to lose the most because of lower-than-average mail participation rates in 2000 and higher shares of Hispanics and young adults, who are among the least likely to mail in their forms.

40. Charge Cards: How the 'Other' Plastic Works -

NEW YORK (AP) - It's not a credit card or a debit card. If you've never had a charge card, you may wonder how it compares to the plastic you already carry.

Charge cards – primarily issued by American Express – require cardholders to pay off balances in full each month. There are no interest rates or hard-and-fast spending limits.

41. Taking Off -

Aviators attain flight and control the movements of their aircraft by precisely balancing the forces of lift, thrust, drag and gravity. The people piloting the aerotropolis initiative – the promotion of Memphis’ economy focused on the airport, other transportation assets and the connectivity among them – are negotiating their own set of physics in hopes of becoming airborne.

42. Taking Off -

Aviators attain flight and control the movements of their aircraft by precisely balancing the forces of lift, thrust, drag and gravity. The people piloting the aerotropolis initiative – the promotion of Memphis’ economy focused on the airport, other transportation assets and the connectivity among them – are negotiating their own set of physics in hopes of becoming airborne.

43. AIA Director: Economic Stability Will Come, But Not Yet -

As executive director of the Memphis chapter of the American Institute of Architects, Heather Baugus Koury knows firsthand how the industry has been and continues to be ravaged by a soft economy.

She said many firms don’t broadcast layoffs, but the most recent numbers from the local chapter indicate that fewer architects have jobs today than a year ago. Individual membership in AIA Memphis slipped from 275 members in 2008 to 235 as of mid-August, with the dropoff attributable to layoffs during the past year, and more are expected.

44. Republicans, Democrats at Odds Over Paying for Middle-Class Tax Relief -

WASHINGTON (AP) - Republicans say it's OK not to cover the $50 billion in revenue losses from Congress' annual alternative minimum tax fix to save millions of families from higher taxes - even as the GOP president counts on revenues from that higher levy to reduce the red ink in his budget.

45. Memphis Homes Ready For a Parade -

For all the success the Vesta Home Show has experienced with its high-end homes and high-traffic counts, the show's format wasn't designed for someone who couldn't afford a house valued at $800,000 and higher.

46. Faith — Oops! — Ford No More -

One of my biggest stumbling blocks since childhood has been placing people on pedestals on which they clearly don't belong - "clearly" to everyone but me, that is.

I can't count the times I've built someone up to be a hero only to find that he or she is seriously flawed. Or realized that person has more vices than Swiss cheese has holes. Or stubbornly concentrated on an individual's good qualities while studiously ignoring (or excusing) the bad.

47. Bankruptcy Filings Drop -

It's a scorching afternoon outside, but attorney Jimmy McElroy's air-conditioned office provides a haven from the heat and bustle of the world beyond. Its dim lights, flickering TV images and book-lined walls can only be described as calming.

48. Archived Article: G'town Pkwy (lead) - ANDY MEEK

Germantown Corridor Continues to Grow

Retail, residential growth attracts further development

ANDY MEEK

The Daily News

The area of Germantown Parkway near Interstate 40 and south of the 1.1 million-square-foot Wolfchase Gall...

49. Archived Article: Oxford (lead) - Execs with ties to Towery

Execs with ties

to Towery face

fraud charges

By BRYAN MASSEY

The Daily News

A federal indictment presented Tuesday in U.S. District Court in Chicago accused three former executives of a financial lending f...

50. Archived Article: Law Focus - Every Word Counts

Communications effective in company work

By PATRICIA S. EYRES

Special to The Daily News

Evidence from business records generated over years and even decades affects an increasing number of civil lawsuits. In fact, damag...

51. Archived Article: Comm Focus St - By SUZANNE THOMPSON Colleagues and craftsmen Retiring art professors share exhibit space at the University of Memphis Art Gallery By SUZANNE THOMPSON The Daily News Local artists Richard Knowles and Steve Langdon share many things in common. Theyre ...

52. Archived Article: Demogorerally - NotesVPGorerally Gore stumps for Democrats By GABRIELLE C.L. SONGE The Daily News While President Bill Clinton and his Republican challenger, Bob Dole, were in California for the second debate and West Coast campaign appearances, Vice President Al G...