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Editorial Results (free)

1. Tennessee Unemployment Flat at 4.1 Percent -

Tennessee’s preliminary unemployment rate for June was 4.1 percent, unchanged from the May revised rate of 4.1 percent, Tennessee Labor & Workforce Development Commissioner Burns Phillips announced. The U.S. preliminary rate for June was 4.9 percent, up two-tenths of a percentage point from the previous month.

2. Events -

The Booksellers at Laurelwood will host New York Times bestselling author Ace Atkins for a discussion and signing of his latest novel, “The Innocents,” on Monday, July 25, at 6:30 p.m. at the bookstore, 387 Perkins Road Extended. Visit thebooksellersatlaurelwood.com.

3. Shelby County Government Wins Cigna Health Award -

Cigna has chosen Shelby County government as the winner of its annual Cigna Well-Being Award in Tennessee for demonstrating a commitment to improving the health and well-being of employees through workplace wellness programs.

4. Dobbs’ Health is Priority No. 1 on Road to Being No. 1 -

Tennessee’s football team had nine players earn All-SEC preseason honors and got the nod as favorite to win the East Division as SEC Media Days concluded last week in Hoover, Alabama.

All signs point to the Vols making a return to the SEC Championship Game in Atlanta for the first time since 2007, with their two biggest games are at Neyland Stadium this year against Florida on Sept. 24 and Alabama on Oct. 15.

5. Tennessee Joins Effort To Block Anthem-Cigna Deal -

The state of Tennessee is one of the 11 states that have joined with the U.S. Department of Justice to block the merger of health insurance giants Anthem Inc. and Cigna Corp.

6. Events -

The city of Memphis will hold its first “We Mean Business” Symposium on Tuesday, July 26, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Memphis Cook Convention Center, 255 N. Main St. Hundreds of small and minority-owned businesses will convene to learn about certification, registration and contracting opportunities with city government. Earl Graves Jr., president and CEO of Black Enterprise Magazine, will present the keynote. Free and open to the public. Seating is limited; RSVP to bdcinfo@memphistn.gov.

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8. ‘Why Don’t We Start Our Own?’ -

The diner-style restaurant planned for 2657 Broad Ave. is a bit unique as far as commercial real estate projects go.

Yes, it’s of a piece with the rest of the groundswell of redevelopment and commercial activity that’s transformed Broad into a people-packed arts, retail and restaurant scene. One of those hotspots along the street is the combination coffee shop and retailer City & State, the owners of which have signed a lease at 2657 Broad for their next venture.

9. Tennessee Joins Effort To Block Anthem-Cigna Merger -

The state of Tennessee is one of the 11 states that have joined with the U.S. Department of Justice to block the merger of health insurance giants Anthem Inc. and Cigna Corp.

10. UTHSC Names Storgion Chair Of Physician Assistant Studies -

Dr. Stephanie Storgion has been named chair of the department of physician assistant studies at the University of Tennessee Health Science Center. Storgion’s appointment comes as the department moves to the College of Medicine from the College of Health Professions, where it started two years ago. 

11. Last Word: The Greensward Deal, Pulpit to Protest Call and Leader Federal's HQ -

There is nothing quite like a deadline to produce results.

I’m not talking about this job, although it is more than a coincidence that the closer a deadline gets the more you start to figure out how to write something.

12. Shelby County Government Wins Cigna Health Award -

Cigna has chosen Shelby County government as the winner of its annual Cigna Well-Being Award in Tennessee for demonstrating a commitment to improving the health and well-being of employees through workplace wellness programs.

13. With Millions Covered, 'Repeal and Replace' Gets Riskier -

WASHINGTON (AP) – As Republicans gather to anoint their presidential ticket in Cleveland, uncompromising opposition to "Obamacare" is getting politically riskier.

Few people were covered under President Barack Obama's health care law when the GOP held its last convention in 2012. Now, Donald Trump's plan to replace the program would make 18 million people uninsured, according to a recent nonpartisan analysis.

14. Real Magic: The Power of Words -

Editor’s note: Second in a two-part series. In part one, we explored how language and our relationship with words has limited the growth and development of organizations and human capacity. Now, we discover why expanding these things make a positive impact.

15. After Baton Rouge Shootings, Week Begins With Prayer -

A group of 16 ministers and religious leaders prayed for peace Monday, July 18, in the lobby of City Hall, the day after three Baton Rouge, La., police officers were killed and three others wounded in an ambush.

16. Infection Led Rhodes Junior to Health Care -

Eight surgeries on her femur after suffering a serious staph infection in the seventh grade not only made trips to the doctor routine for Rhodes College junior Ellie Fratt, the experience also convinced her she wanted to be a health care professional herself.

17. Last Word: Baton Rouge Again, Identifying The Memphis Movement & Early Voting -

It is becoming more and more difficult to keep the danger to police officers from extremists and the danger of police training and policies that are used to justify questionable police shootings in the same frame.

18. White House: Budget Deficit to Rise to $600 Billion -

WASHINGTON (AP) — The White House on Friday predicted that the government's budget deficit for the soon-to-end fiscal year will hit $600 billion, an increase of $162 billion over last year's tally and a reversal of a steady trend of large but improving deficits on President Barack Obama's watch.

19. Physician Assistant Studies At UTHSC Gets New Chair -

The Department of Physician Assistant Studies at The University of Tennessee Health Science Center has a new leader and a new home.

Dr. Stephanie Storgion has been named the new chair the department, as it moves from the College of Health Professions, where it started two years ago, to the College of Medicine.

20. Common Table Names New CEO, Board Chairman -

The executive committee of the Common Table Health Alliance (CTHA) board of directors has announced that Dr. Barry-Lewis Harris will serve as the organization’s new chief executive officer. Reggie Crenshaw is now serving as board chairman.

21. UTHSC Professors Land $418,000 Research Grant -

A new $418,000 grant from the National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke, part of the National Institutes of Health, will allow Drs. Anton Reiner and Tayebeh Pourmotabbed of the University of Tennessee Health Science Center to research a possible new gene therapy treatment approach for Huntington’s disease.

22. How safe is our food? -

It’s not easy being a food inspector in Tennessee, dealing with an updated statewide food code to protect the public from foodborne illnesses and educating restaurateurs, many with their own ideas about their cuisine, on following the rules.

23. Frayser Landfill Owner Pulls Expansion Application, But Plans to Return -

Amid public opposition, Memphis Wrecking Co. has withdrawn its application to expand its landfill near Whitney Elementary School in Frayser. This is the second consecutive time the company withdrawn its application with the Land Use Control Board before the board could consider the request.

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25. Last Word: Conley Makes It Official, No "Figure Heads" and Early Voting Opens -

Mike Conley signed on the dotted line about an hour before the press conference confirming that he and the Grizz front office have closed on the deal that makes him the highest paid player in NBA history… for now.

26. On the Line of Scrimmage, Color Doesn’t Matter -

HOOVER, Ala. – Politicians love to tell us that young people are our future. It’s mostly an empty cliché used to bridge one vague policy position to another, something to fill space instead of trying to offer a real solution to a real problem.

27. Baptist Hires Disparity Coordinator For Breast Program at Women’s Center -

A 2014 study by the Avon Foundation found that black women in Memphis are more than twice as likely to die from breast cancer as white women. That helps convey why Venecia Harris is one of the newest hires at Baptist Women’s Health Center in Memphis.

28. UHI Home a Model for Design -

A Raleigh house built nearly 50 years ago will rise as a national model for design techniques that render homes accessible for those experiencing limited mobility as a result of aging.

As part of a national design competition, organizers Home Matters and AARP chose New York-based architecture firm IBI Group - Gruzen Samton for its winning design, titled “Inter-Active Living,” to turn a three-bedroom, two-bathroom home in Memphis into a place where those experiencing limited mobility can live without worrying about getting a wheelchair through doorways, manipulating doorknobs or reaching shelves.

29. Fed Beige Book Finds Modest Growth in Most of the US -

WASHINGTON (AP) — The Federal Reserve says the economy and hiring continued to expand modestly across most of the United States from mid-May through June, leaving some firms struggling to find skilled workers.

30. Pat Summitt's Fight Against Alzheimer's Disease Continues -

KNOXVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — Pat Summitt's fight against Alzheimer's disease continues, and has even gained momentum since her death.

The former Tennessee women's basketball coach made sure of that through her efforts the last five years. As soon as she announced her diagnosis in 2011, Summitt vowed to take an active role in leading the battle against the disease that would eventually kill her.

31. Free Back-to-School Health Fair July 16 -

Omega Ministries/Omega Healthy Practices and the Healthcare Organizations of Greater Memphis Coalition will host the 28th annual Back-to-School Family Affair at the University of Tennessee Health Science Center Saturday, July 16.

32. UTHSC Professors Land $418,000 Grant -

A new $418,000 grant from the National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke, part of the National Institutes of Health, will allow Drs. Anton Reiner and Tayebeh Pourmotabbed of the University of Tennessee Health Science Center to research a possible new gene therapy treatment approach for Huntington’s disease.

33. Common Table Names New CEO, Board Chairman -

The executive committee of the Common Table Health Alliance (CTHA) board of directors has announced that Dr. Barry-Lewis Harris will serve as the organization’s new chief executive officer. Reggie Crenshaw is now serving as board chairman.

34. Italian Banks in Focus at Eurozone Finance Discussions -

BRUSSELS (AP) — Italy's partners in the 19-country eurozone insisted Monday that new rules governing the rescue of imperiled banks will not be relaxed, especially at a time when Europe is dealing with the fallout of Britain's decision to leave the European Union.

35. Starbucks to Increase Base Pay of Workers in October -

NEW YORK (AP) — Starbucks is boosting the base pay of all employees and store managers at U.S. company-run stores by 5 percent or more.

In a letter sent to workers Monday, CEO Howard Schultz said that the amount of the raise — which will occur in October— will be determined by geographic and market factors. Starbucks doesn't disclose specifics on starting salaries for employees, saying it's determined on a market by market basis.

36. Physician Assistant Studies At UTHSC Gets New Chair -

The Department of Physician Assistant Studies at The University of Tennessee Health Science Center has a new leader and a new home.

Dr. Stephanie Storgion has been named the new chair the department, as it moves from the College of Health Professions, where it started two years ago, to the College of Medicine.

37. 2015 Was America’s Most Generous Year Ever -

Here’s what we learned from Giving USA 2016: The Annual Report on Philanthropy for the Year 2015. Donations from America’s individuals, estates, foundations and corporations reached an estimated $373.25 billion in 2015, setting a record for the second year in a row.

38. Players in Hunt for Pokemon Go Monsters Feel Real-World Pain -

LOS ANGELES (AP) – Beware: "Pokemon Go," a new smartphone game based on cute Nintendo characters like Squirtle and Pikachu, can be harmful to your health.

The "augmented reality" game, which layers gameplay onto the physical world, became the top grossing app in the iPhone app store just days after its Wednesday release in the U.S., Australia and New Zealand. And players have already reported wiping out in a variety of ways as they wander the real world – eyes glued to their smartphone screens – in search of digital monsters.

39. Feds Ban Theranos CEO From Running Lab for 2 Years -

Federal regulators dealt a major blow to troubled blood-testing startup Theranos, banning its founder and CEO from owning or running a medical laboratory for two years.

The sanctions, announced late Thursday by the company, follow months of investigation by government testing regulators at the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services. Theranos, which was reportedly worth $9 billion two years ago, is the latest much-hyped Silicon Valley firm to stumble while trying to enter the health care field.

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41. Urban Child Institute Approves $1M Grant to Porter-Leath -

The Urban Child Institute board of directors has approved a new $1 million grant to Porter-Leath. The grant will help fund several proven programs at Porter-Leath, including Early Head Start, Teacher Excellence Program, Parents as Teachers and Preschool Partnership, among others.

42. Grizzlies Introduce Free Agent Signee Chandler Parsons -

Fans who had gathered in the lobby of FedExForum began cheering as soon free agent signee Chandler Parsons came into view – wearing a plum suit – and walking with Grizzlies general manager Chris Wallace toward a table where they would sit and conduct a historic press conference.

43. CDC Funds Will Help Tennessee Fight Zika -

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has awarded Tennessee $377,376 to support efforts to protect citizens from Zika virus infection and associated adverse health outcomes, including microcephaly and the other serious birth defects.

44. West Cancer Center Tapped for Initiative -

The Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services has chosen West Cancer Center as one of nearly 200 physician group practices and 17 health insurance companies to participate in a care delivery model that supports and encourages higher quality, more coordinated cancer care.

45. Lifeblood Issues Urgent Call For All Blood Types -

Plummeting blood donations has forced Lifeblood to issue an emergency appeal for all blood types, especially all Rh negative types: A-negative, B-negative, AB-negative and O-negative, the organization announced Tuesday, July 5.

46. Fred’s Inc. Reports Lower June Sales -

Fred’s Inc. saw total sales in June drop 2.3 percent from a year ago.

For the five-week fiscal month of June that ended July 2, total sales were $208.5 million, down 2.3 percent from $213.3 million in June 2015. Comparable store sales for the month decreased 1.3 percent versus an increase of 1.6 percent for the year-ago period, according to a release.

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48. July 8-14, 2016: This week in Memphis history -

2015: Zimm the monkey escapes from her area at the Memphis Zoo.

1985: On the front page of The Daily News, the first guests are checking in at Downtown’s new Holiday Inn Crowne Plaza hotel, across Main Street from the Memphis Cook Convention Center, with the formal grand opening set for that September. The Bistro Cafe and lobby bar are ready for guests, but several restaurants are still a work in progress, including a health club bar to serve nonalcoholic beverages like pineapple and coconut drinks in a shell. Among the first guests is James Chamberlin, a Delta Air Lines ticket agent who had also been among the first guests at the original Holiday Inn on Summer Avenue that opened in 1952.

49. Survey: US Businesses Add Decent 172,000 Jobs in June -

WASHINGTON (AP) – U.S. companies added 172,000 jobs last month, according to a private survey, a sign that hiring may have recovered after a slowdown in April and May.

Payroll processor ADP said Thursday that service firms, such as retailers and transportation companies, added jobs at a solid pace in June. Manufacturers shed 21,000 jobs, while construction companies cut 5,000.

50. Fred’s Inc. Reports Lower Sales in June -

Fred’s Inc. saw total sales in June drop 2.3 percent from a year ago.

For the five-week fiscal month of June that ended July 2, total sales were $208.5 million, down 2.3 percent from $213.3 million in June 2015. Comparable store sales for the month decreased 1.3 percent versus an increase of 1.6 percent for the year-ago period, according to a release.

51. Carrying Debt Into Retirement -

Ray’s Take: In a perfect world, when we retire, our debt should already be “retired.” 

But when it comes to retirement these days, the picture is much different for the baby boomer generation than it was for their parents. According to the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, older consumers are carrying more debt, including mortgages, credit cards and even student loans, into their retirement years. In 2013, the average household headed by someone age 55 or older had $73,211 in debt, according to the Employee Benefit Research Institute.

52. Gordon: ‘You’re Not Alone on Your Journey’ -

If you know anything about Kat Gordon at all, it’s likely the Technicolor version that’s clearest in press photos: There she is, gingham apron tied on, smile dazzling, holding a tempting plate of cupcakes or pie from her wildly popular bakery, Muddy’s Bake Shop, which now comprises two retail locations and a commercial kitchen and custom studio.

53. Last Word: Corker Out, The Madison Changes Hands and Blockchain -

Corker out… at least as a Vice Presidential nominee. It sounds like U.S. Senator Bob Corker of Tennessee broke the news to Trump during the Tuesday meeting at Trump Tower but before appearing with Trump at a campaign stop in North Carolina.

54. US Services Firms Grew in June at Fastest Pace in 7 Months -

WASHINGTON (AP) – U.S. services firms expanded last month at the fastest pace since November, good news for the U.S. economy.

The Institute for Supply Management said Wednesday that its non-manufacturing index rose to 56.5 in June from 52.9 in May. Any reading above 50 signals growth. Production, new orders and export orders grew faster in June. Employment grew last month after contracting in May.

55. Task Force’s New Health Plan Promising -

A 3-Star Healthy Task Force appointed to propose a method for catching Tennesseans in a health care coverage gap is taking a politically safe road to reach the same goal as Insure Tennessee.

Yet the route, a TennCare expansion with “triggers” and “circuit breakers,” holds so much uncertainty it’s hard to figure out if the panel will find its destination.

56. Apple Urges Organ Donation via New iPhone Software -

SAN FRANCISCO (AP) – Apple wants to encourage millions of iPhone owners to register as organ donors through a software update that will add an easy sign-up button to the health information app that comes installed on every smartphone the company makes.

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58. Lifeblood Issues Urgent Call For All Blood Types -

Plummeting blood donations has forced Lifeblood to issue an emergency appeal for all blood types, especially all Rh negative types: A-negative, B-negative, AB-negative and O-negative, the organization announced Tuesday, July 5.

59. AAF Memphis Taps New Leadership -

If there’s one thing the American Advertising Federation (AAF) Memphis chapter knows best, it’s that the industry it represents is constantly changing. Reflecting that change, the chapter welcomed new executive director Nikii Richey and swore in its new board members at a special luncheon event at FedExForum on June 18.

60. As Desire to Acquire Mounts, So Does Risk of Losses -

NEW YORK (AP) – The word suggests compassion, benevolence. It even sounds nice: Goodwill. Mankind needs more of it. But in the financial world, there may be far too much already.

Goodwill is the accounting term for the premium that companies pay when they buy each other, over the value of the actual assets being purchased, such as factories, products in a warehouse and office equipment. Goodwill is the value placed on the intangible, special something about the company being bought – its reputation, perhaps, or its skilled workforce or corporate culture.

61. 4 Children Fatally Stabbed in Memphis; Mother Charged -

MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) – Four young children were stabbed to death in a gated apartment complex in suburban Memphis on Friday, and the Shelby County Sheriff's Department has charged their mother, Shanynthia Gardner, with first degree murder as well as other charges.

62. 10th Rock for Love Set for September -

This September, the Church Health Center will celebrate the 10th anniversary of a festival that’s become one of the nonprofit’s biggest annual fundraisers as well as one of the city’s most beloved music bashes.

63. Turner Construction Names Memphis Business Manager -

Turner Construction has promoted Andy Davis to business manager of the company’s Memphis office.

64. Jefferson Square Apts. See $1.5M in Repairs -

The Jefferson Square apartments at 741 Adams Ave. will see a renovation. A and B Construction Co. Inc. recently filed a building permit application with the Memphis-Shelby County Office of Construction Code Enforcement for $1.5 million in exterior repairs. The Memphis Housing Authority is listed as owner and tenant on the permit application.

65. Kosten Foundation Funding Pancreatic Cancer Research -

The Kosten Foundation for pancreatic cancer support has announced a $200,000 grant to establish the Dermon II Family and Herb Kosten Foundation Pancreatic Cancer Research Fund at the University of Tennessee Health Science Center.

66. West Cancer Center Tapped for Cancer Care Initiative -

The Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services has chosen West Cancer Center as one of nearly 200 physician group practices and 17 health insurance companies to participate in a care delivery model that supports and encourages higher quality, more coordinated cancer care.

67. CDC Awards Tennessee Funds to Fight Zika Virus -

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has awarded Tennessee $377,376 to support efforts to protect citizens from Zika virus infection and associated adverse health outcomes, including microcephaly and the other serious birth defects.

68. Methodist Exec: 'Can’t Afford to Not Discuss Expanding Medicaid' -

A task force of state lawmakers appointed by Republican House Speaker Beth Harwell has rolled out its plan for an expansion of Medicaid in Tennessee that’s more limited than the one envisioned by Gov. Bill Haslam’s Insure Tennessee plan.

69. In a Competitive Market, Hemline Maintains Its Boutique Advantages -

As Hemline partner and co-founder Cynthia Saatkamp says, “The (agency’s) name will always be a differentiator.”

But you don’t survive – and thrive – over 12 years by only being a public relations and marketing firm run by women and for women. When Saatkamp and co-founder and partner Kelley Morice started the business, they went right into heavily male-dominated industries.

70. Foundation Supports New Services to Help Parents -

The ACE Awareness Foundation in Memphis is funding what’s become a growing suite of support services for parents in Memphis, everything from a newly launched telephone support line that puts parents in touch with licensed social workers and counselors to Universal Parenting Places.

71. Audrey Gregory Returns to Memphis to Lead Saint Francis Hospitals -

For Dr. Audrey Gregory, new market CEO for Saint Francis hospitals, leading and being called to serve has always been in her blood.

72. Mayor, DA Discuss Approach To Curb Crime -

Much of the attention in local crime statistics this year goes to the jump in the city’s homicide rate.

But that rate pales in comparison to aggravated assaults.

From January through May, there were 492 aggravated assaults per 100,000 people in Memphis, according to statistics from the Memphis-Shelby County Crime Commission.

73. Former Titan Dyson Finally Reaching His Goal -

When is it too late to go back to school and prepare for a new career? Most experts and older students who’ve returned to school at 30, 40, 50 – or even 60 and beyond – will tell you there’s really no limit as long as an older student is motivated and focused.

74. In a Competitive Market, Hemline Maintains Its Boutique Advantages -

As Hemline Creative Marketing partner and co-director Cynthia Saatkamp says, “The (agency’s) name will always be a differentiator.”

But you don’t survive – and thrive – over 12 years by only being a public relations and marketing firm run by women and for women. When Saatkamp and co-director and partner Kelley Morice started the business, they went right into heavily male-dominated industries.

75. Editorial: Health Care: Memphis’ Innovation Tradition -

Leading one of the city’s medical institutions is often the job of lifetime.

Regional One Health, Methodist Le Bonheur, Baptist, Saint Francis, St. Jude, UT Health Science Center – collectively they are an economic pillar for the region as well as the city.

76. Changing of the Guard -

Michael Ugwueke’s office at Methodist Le Bonheur Healthcare is a long way from his childhood years in war-torn Nigeria.

His earliest days in a country ravaged by civil war and the loss of a younger brother are part of the reason he eventually decided to pursue a career in medicine.

77. GOP Lawmakers Present Alternative to Insure Tennessee Plan -

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) – GOP lawmakers are making the case for a more limited approach to Medicaid expansion than was envisioned by Republican Gov. Bill Haslam's Insure Tennessee proposal.

78. Shelby County Budget Shuffle Endures -

By the end of Shelby County government’s budget season, a lot of paper was being passed around the County Commission chambers.

It was in keeping with the rules set by chairman Terry Roland going into the Wednesday, June 29, session that stretched on for seven hours: All amendments had to be put in written resolution form.

79. County Budget Done – Mostly -

Shelby County commissioners put most of their budget season to rest Wednesday, June 29, with $5 million from the county’s reserve fund after they added $13 million in amendments to the $1.1 billion county operating budget during a seven-hour session.

80. Jefferson Square Apts. See $1.5M in Repairs -

The Jefferson Square apartments at 741 Adams Ave. will see a renovation. A and B Construction Co. Inc. recently filed a building permit application with the Memphis-Shelby County Office of Construction Code Enforcement for $1.5 million in exterior repairs. The Memphis Housing Authority is listed as owner and tenant on the permit application.

81. Kosten Foundation Funding Pancreatic Cancer Research -

The Kosten Foundation for pancreatic cancer support has announced a $200,000 grant to establish the Dermon II Family and Herb Kosten Foundation Pancreatic Cancer Research Fund at the University of Tennessee Health Science Center.

82. FDA Has a Few Questions for Makers of Hand Sanitizer -

WASHINGTON (AP) – Federal health officials want to know whether hand sanitizers used by millions of Americans work as well as manufacturers claim – and whether there are any health risks to their growing use.

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84. Turner Construction Names Memphis Business Manager -

Turner Construction has promoted Andy Davis to business manager of the company’s Memphis office.

85. Medicare Weighs Changes to Controversial Plan on Cancer Meds -

WASHINGTON (AP) – Trying to salvage a controversial experiment to confront rising drug costs, the Obama administration Tuesday hinted at modifications to an ambitious plan that would revamp Medicare payments.

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87. Chamber Names Simmons Director of Public Policy -

Haley Simmons has joined the Greater Memphis Chamber as the director of public policy, a new position in the chamber’s community development department. In this role, Simmons will be focused on enhancing the chamber’s advocacy efforts to inform and engage its members on important policy issues, and he’ll also be responsible for growing the chamber’s role in education initiatives.

88. 10th Annual Rock for Love Set for September -

This September, the Church Health Center will celebrate the 10th anniversary of a festival that’s become one of the nonprofit’s biggest annual fundraisers as well as one of the city’s most beloved music bashes.

89. High Court Rejects Appeal Over Wages for Home Care Workers -

WASHINGTON (AP) – The Supreme Court has rejected a challenge to Obama administration regulations that extend minimum wage and overtime pay rights to nearly 2 million home health care workers.

90. Past Few Days 'Difficult' for Former Tennessee Coach Summitt -

KNOXVILLE, Tenn. (AP) – Pat Summitt's family said Sunday that the last few days have been difficult for the former Tennessee women's basketball coach as her Alzheimer's disease progresses.

91. Frayser Targeted as Pilot Area for Citywide Fight Against Blight -

Last week, a wrecking team demolished a single-family home in the Washington Heights neighborhood in South Memphis. The effort, organized by United Housing Inc. and backed by the U.S. Department of Treasury, was the first of its kind to take place.

92. UTHSC Researchers Win $1 Million Grant -

Researchers at the University of Tennessee Health Science Center have received a $1 million grant to study a genetic therapy that one day may offer a way to slow or reverse the effects of Alzheimer’s disease.

93. Tenn. Unemployment Down, Wages Up in May -

Tennessee’s unemployment rate dropped to 4.1 percent in May, according to preliminary figures from the Tennessee Department of Labor & Workforce Development. That’s two-tenths of a percentage point lower than the April revised rate of 4.3 percent. A year ago, unemployment stood at 5.8 percent.

94. Resurrection Relocates Residency Program -

Resurrection Health has relocated its residency program to Saint Francis Hospital-Bartlett.

The obstetrics practice will also relocate, bringing most of Resurrection Health’s hospital services under one roof for the first time.

95. Memphis Housing Market Ranked Among Healthiest -

For the third consecutive quarter, Memphis has made the top ten in a national list of the healthiest housing markets.

In the second-quarter 2016 Health of Housing Markets report published by Nationwide, the Memphis metropolitan statistical area came in at No. 4 in a ranking of 400 housing markets, and is projected to be one of the most sustainable markets over the next year.

96. Lifeblood Issues Appeal for Blood Donations -

Lifeblood has issued an emergency appeal for all blood types, especially Rh negative types – A-negative, B-negative, AB-negative and O-negative.

The organization, which provides blood to Memphis-area hospitals, said blood donations have plummeted since Memorial Day, with its reserves currently at less than a one-day supply.

97. Memphis Ranks No. 3 for Small-Biz Friendliness -

Memphis has ranked No. 3 in the nation for its healthy small business environment.

The city received an A+ grade from home services provider Thumbtack in its fifth annual Small Business Friendliness Survey.

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99. Editorial: The Bitter Taste of Tennessee Liquor Laws -

Something about spirits consistently causes Tennessee legislators to create arcane, byzantine laws.

Maybe it’s something in the wine. Or perhaps lawmakers have just been nursing legislative hangovers in recent years from debating health insurance rules or deciding who can use the bathroom where.

100. Events -

David Lusk Gallery will host an opening reception for Tim Crowder’s “Accumulator” and Kelly S. Williams’ “The Playbook” on Friday, June 24, from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the gallery, 97 Tillman St. Visit davidluskgallery.com.