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Editorial Results (free)

1. CLERB Powers Amended Again, Charter Amendment Possible -

Memphis City Council members took another try Tuesday, Aug. 9, at giving the Civilian Law Enforcement Review Board subpoena power in investigating allegations of police misconduct, not quite a year after its first try.

2. Council Takes Final Vote On Residency Referendum -

Memphis City Council members take a final vote Tuesday, Aug. 9, on an addition to the Nov. 8 ballot that would ask city voters to approve new residency requirements for future city employees.

The referendum ordinance is a proposal to require all city employees hired after a certain date to live in the city of Memphis. The current requirement is that city employees must live within Shelby County.

3. City Council Comment Limits Raise Questions -

Most Memphis City Council members don’t want to stop comments from the public during council sessions. But several do want a better explanation of how the comments work, what their role is and what kind of comments won’t be tolerated.

4. In-State Emphasis Paying Off for Vols Swim Program -

You don’t need to search the Allan Jones Aquatic Center for a reminder of Tennessee’s glory years in men’s swimming under legendary coach Ray Bussard.

Hanging from the rafters are 10 SEC championship banners and the 1978 NCAA championship banner. Bussard coached eight SEC championship teams – the first in 1969 and seven consecutive from 1972-78 – and the NCAA title team.

5. City Council Field at Six for Vacancy -

With a new deadline for prospective City Council members to apply for the open District 7 seat, a total of six citizens had applied by the noon Thursday, Jan. 15, deadline for consideration by the Memphis City Council.

6. City Council Gets Ahead of Self With Vacancy Deadline -

The deadline for submitting an application to fill a vacant seat on the Memphis City Council wasn’t necessarily last week, according to a legal opinion from the council’s attorney.

Allan Wade issued the opinion Monday, Jan. 12, after only two of the seven citizens who applied for the District 7 vacancy by the noon Wednesday, Jan. 7, deadline had 25 signatures of voters in the district on the petition the council requires in its rules of procedure for filling such a vacancy.

7. Batts Joins HealthChoice as Complex Care Manager -

Kenneth Batts has joined HealthChoice’s new Population Health team as complex care manager. In his new role, Batts will reach out to patients identified with complex medical needs to schedule home visits, where he’ll provide customized intervention and condition education, including goal setting, care coordination, and long-term support with the goal to achieve improvements in their health.

8. Judicial Election Process Muddied -

The Judicial Nominating Commission had a busy last few days before it went into limbo last week.

The commission sent Tennessee Gov. Bill Haslam two slates for each of the three appeals court vacancies to come a year and two months from now when three appellate court judges opt not to run for re-election and end their terms.

9. Lawsuit Seeks Restoration Of Confederate Park Names -

A group of nine Memphians called “Citizens To Save Our Parks” is taking the city of Memphis and the Memphis City Council to court over the council’s February decision to temporarily rename three Confederate-themed parks.

10. Lawsuit Seeks Restoration of Confederate Park Names -

A group of nine Memphians called “Citizens To Save Our Parks” is taking the city of Memphis and the Memphis City Council to court over the council’s February decision to temporarily rename three Confederate-themed parks.

11. Decision Leaves Board Question Unanswered -

Attorneys for all of the sides in the schools consolidation court case have a Friday, Aug. 12, deadline that will set the stage for the next crucial part of the landmark court case.

What does a new countywide school board look like and when is there a transition to that school board?

12. Schools Funding Compromise Must Overcome Distrust -

The city of Memphis and the Memphis City Schools system have some time – but not a lot – to see if a very tentative school funding compromise can grow roots.

But downtime has never been the friend of either side in the three-year dispute that began when the then-newly elected council cut funding to MCS in April 2008.

13. MCS-City Council Talk Money At 4 PM -

As Memphis City Council members and Memphis City Schools board members prepare to talk for the first time since the school board voted to possibly delay the Aug. 8 start of the school year, Memphis Mayor A C Wharton Jr. has offered to put $10 million in city funding on the table.

14. Consolidation Case Deadline Arrives -

It’s been briefed several times over, unsuccessfully mediated three times and adorned with a fresh supply of depositions.

And Thursday, June 30, is the deadline for all of the material all of the sides in the schools consolidation case want U.S. District Court Judge Hardy Mays to consider in making a decision.

15. Events -

The National Hispanic Association will meet Thursday, June 9, from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Hilton Memphis, 939 Ridge Lake Blvd. Rakesh Kochhar, associate director of research for the Pew Hispanic Center in Washington, will speak about the growth of Tennessee’s Hispanic population. Cost is free for members and $25 for nonmembers. For reservations, call Ashley Hardin at 466-6476.

16. Events -

Talk Shoppe will present “Recognizing Behavioral Styles in Selling” Wednesday, June 8, from 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. at the Better Business Bureau, 3693 Tyndale Drive. For more information, call Jo Garner at 482-0354.

17. Lighting the Fuse -

Memphis voters have 22 words to weigh as they decide what is to become of Shelby County’s two public school systems.
“Shall the administration of the Memphis City School System, a special school district, be transferred to the Shelby County Board of Education?”
The words seem inadequate to cover what a “yes” or a “no” vote means after a state law and other factors changed the terms of a vote already scheduled for March 8.
Voters for schools consolidation may be against special schools district status but for letting some of the six suburban towns and cities try to go with their own municipal school system.
Voters may be against school consolidation and against special school district status if it includes taxing authority for the county school board, albeit with tax approval required by the Tennessee Legislature.
Some voters may see it as a way of ending reforms driven by MCS superintendent Dr. Kriner Cash. Others may see it as a way of ending Shelby County Schools board chairman David Pickler’s dominance of that school system.
School consolidation advocates are still urging citizens to vote “yes” and school consolidation opponents are still urging citizens to vote “no.”
“The lay of the land has changed, so will people consider the lay of the land or what? That statement stands. It’s on the ballot and everyone knows what it’s designed to do,” said Memphis City Council chairman Myron Lowery. “This occurred after the question was put on the ballot. If someone wants to make that stretch, they’re jumping over a lot of hurdles. This was not in place when this was put on the ballot.”
Memphis Mayor A C Wharton Jr., along with Shelby County Mayor Mark Luttrell, sought a transition period even as political positions began to harden. He doesn’t see what’s in the law as a transition period.
“The way it’s structured, there’s every incentive not to reach an agreement. It looks to me like it falls off the face of the earth,” Wharton said. “There was nothing in there that states where do you go if at the end of this (the planning process) there is nothing resolved.”
State Sen. Mark Norris, R-Collierville, disagrees.
“The state has a compelling interest in assuring that the administration of schools is properly discharged,” Norris wrote in an op-ed piece for The Memphis News last week. “To do otherwise defies common sense and common decency.”
Pickler said if voters approve the question, he will quickly move to assemble a team to work on the transition. It’s a transition that Pickler has always emphasized will be controlled by the county school system. That is one point on which the attorneys seem to agree.
“Clearly we understand that this issue is not about educational outcomes,” he said during a WKNO forum last week. “We still do not believe that creating a mega district … doesn’t do anything to improve education.”
MCS board member Tomeka Hart, at the same forum, countered “We do here as an economic issue,” a reference to the University of Memphis study showing special schools district status could cost MCS half of the county property tax base it relies on for funding. “It’s time to rewrite all of this,” Hart concluded.
Here is the timeline – to date – of the ongoing schools showdown:

18. Anti-Incumbency Takes Down Another Congressman -

MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP) - The political shooting-star otherwise known as anti-incumbency fell on Alabama, taking down a first-term congressman who switched from Democrat to Republican just last December.

19. Compromise 101: Who’s going to fund the schools? -

In the year he’s been head of the Memphis school system, Superintendent Kriner Cash has been virtually unflappable.

Since the Memphis school board hired him in July 2008, Cash has doggedly pitched a detailed plan for the school system’s renewal with dozens of specific goals in a well-traveled PowerPoint presentation.

20. The Daily News Picks Up Six Statewide Awards -

The Daily News has won six awards from the University of Tennessee-Tennessee Press Association. The awards ceremony was held Friday in Chattanooga.

The honors include two first place awards among Group 2 newspapers in Tennessee, or papers with combined weekly circulations of 5,001-15,000 readers.

21. Green Paper Trail Leads to Ware -

It hasn’t been a good week and a half for City Council member Barbara Swearengen Ware.

She celebrated her birthday last week with a custom she picked up from a caterer delivering the council members their lunch at City Hall. During a break in committee action, as reporters and other council members wondered about several $1 bills pinned to her red jacket, Ware explained that she had never heard of the custom before but was game for it.

22. Lobbyists Increase Efforts To Blunt Payday Ordinance -

Over the past couple of weeks, Shelby County Board of Commissioners member Mike Carpenter has met privately with at least six representatives of two high-powered lobbying firms that are working to counter a proposed local zoning ordinance.

23. Payday Lenders Grouse About Proposed Ordinance -

Lobbyists representing check-cashing businesses, payday lenders and auto title loan shops are meeting with Memphis and Shelby County lawmakers to voice their concerns over a proposed zoning ordinance designed to curb their growth.

24. ‘C’ Word Taboo in MCS Budget Squabbles -

Memphis City Schools officials spent this week distancing themselves from a funding compromise with the city of Memphis that the school district’s lawyer agreed to in a private round of dealmaking with city and state education officials.

25. MCS’ Wallet Not the Only Thing On the Line -

Memphis City Council member Harold Collins addressed his colleagues at Tuesday’s meeting with what seemed like good news.

“Attorneys for the city and Memphis City Schools have met today to determine if there was any common ground to compromise on the funding issues,” said Collins, referring to the standoff between the city and the school district over the district’s budget.

26. School Board Pleads for Funding – Again -

Since Friday, members of the Memphis City Schools Board of Education and the Memphis City Council have continued haggling over the council’s decision earlier this month to withhold more than $70 million from the school district’s budget.

27. Declining Values Could Spark Tax Increase -

One of the byproducts of the credit crunch that's pummeled the national economy over the past year is the way it's led people to take a closer look at assumptions once thought to be unassailable.

One example of those ideas is home values, on the whole, can rise indefinitely. Memphis and Shelby County are preparing to deal with the reverse of that notion.

28. FedExWeighs Possible DHL Deal -

NEW YORK (Dow Jones/AP) - FedEx Corp. reportedly is in talks to buy all or part of Deutsche Post AG's DHL delivery business in the U.S., in a deal that would help it challenge larger rival United Parcel Service Inc.

29. Report: FedEx, Deutsche Post Discuss DHL Deal -

NEW YORK (Dow Jones/AP) - FedEx Corp. reportedly is in talks to buy all or part of Deutsche Post AG's DHL delivery business in the U.S., in a deal that would help it challenge larger rival United Parcel Service Inc.

30. Report: FedEx, Deutsche Post Discuss DHL Deal -

NEW YORK (Dow Jones/AP) - FedEx Corp. reportedly is in talks to buy all or part of Deutsche Post AG's DHL delivery business in the U.S., in a deal that would help it challenge larger rival United Parcel Service Inc.

31. Under Oath, Cooper Alleges More Backroom Deals at City Hall -

The informant in an FBI undercover probe that led to federal indictments against two Memphis City Council members now has talked about his role in that case – and a related civil matter – under oath.

32. Under Oath, Cooper Alleges More Backroom Deals at City Hall -

The informant in an FBI undercover probe that led to federal indictments against two Memphis City Council members now has talked about his role in that case – and a related civil matter – under oath.

33. 'Stall' Tactics in Play During Efforts To Regulate Strip Clubs -

The Herenton administration's proposal for regulating strip clubs by permitting them to keep serving beer got off to a rocky start last week before the City Council.

It passed on the first of three readings after council members nearly refused to add it to the agenda. Such a refusal would have left the proposal to the new council that takes office in January, since there are only two more council meetings left in 2007.

34. Council Passes Buck On 'Disgusting' Warehouse Proposal -

A familiar and decidedly unwelcome name confronted City Council members on Tuesday's agenda. And the council reacted by sending the project for a warehouse near Memphis International Airport back to the Land Use Control Board (LUCB).

35. Flood Zone? -

When Willie and Rena Jeffries bought their home in 1995, the property directly behind theirs was being used as a horse pasture.

In the years since, a major developer has turned the pasture into a subdivision - and turned their 2,600-square-foot, two-story home into a major disaster area, they allege in a lawsuit filed last week in Shelby County Chancery Court.

36. Archived Article: Lead - Minnesota-Based Firm Enters Market

Minnesota Firm Enters Memphis Market

Multifamily developer prepares to start project in Frayser


The Daily News

A Minnesota company with experience in developing affordable housing and ass...

37. Archived Article: Law - Young Attorneys Find Rewards in Pro Bono

Pro Bono Offers Vital Experience, Rich Rewards


The Daily News

Attorneys could probably spend twice the amount of time many employees spend at work in a week to serve their clients. To ...

38. Archived Article: Real - Homebuyers Flocking to Internet

Internet Use Transforms Real Estate Profession


The Daily News

The days of real estate agents driving from house to house showing prospective homebuyers 30, 40, even 50 homes before a purchase i...

39. Archived Article: Lead - LANCE ALLAN

Local Hedge Fund Star Sees Bear Market

Paul Tudor Jones makes economic, election predictions


The Daily News

Early in his career, Memphian Paul Tudor Jones had a job at brokerage house E.F. Hutton, a company per...

40. Archived Article: Cityhouse (lead) - Rare Option Comes to South Main

South Main Project Meets Strong Demand

CityHouse offers new construction in historic neighborhood


The Daily News

The south end of Downtown has undergone a remarkable transformation in recent...

41. Archived Article: Law Focus - Law

Lawyers, Students Promote Pro Bono Work


The Daily News

Not everyone in need of legal services can afford an attorney. Thats why organizations such as Memphis Area Legal Services and Community Legal Center exist to give le...

42. Archived Article: Real Focus - Real

Memphis Home Sales Still on the Rise


The Daily News

If May is any indication of things to come, Memphis-area real estate agents will be in particularly high gear during the already-busy summer months.

Still rising. Ma...

43. Archived Article: Real Focus - Real

Summer Heat Wont Slow Home Sales


The Daily News

Realtors are gearing up for another strong summer coming on the heels of previous quarters of booming business in the Memphis home sales market.

Though mortgage interest...

44. Archived Article: Real Focus - Real

New Construction Stalls Existing Home Sales


The Daily News

A young couple that recently entered Tommie Criswell-Jones Crye-Leike, Realtors, office is a pretty typical example of first-time buyers seeking homes in Metro M...

45. Archived Article: Gov Focus - Gov

Publicity Adds Pressure to Executive Searches


The Daily News

Executive job searches garner a lot of attention in these days of quick executive turnaround and high-profile corporate scandals. But one type of leadership sea...

46. Archived Article: Small Biz Focus - Small biz

Family-Friendly Store Expands in Memphis


The Daily News

When Room to Room Furniture opened its doors in Raleigh less than two years ago, the stores concept was nothing new. But the way its owners planned to approach...

47. Archived Article: Prof (lead) - Flickinger

Memphis 100 Has Eye on Citys Future

Talented group works to enhance Memphis image


The Daily News

This story is part of a series on Memphis recruiting.

As Memphis moves into the race to attract the nations you...

48. Archived Article: Real Focus - Real

Expo Keeps Realtors on Cutting Edge


The Daily News

Whether theyre in the market to buy or sell a home, most people look to real estate agents for help. But, sometimes agents need a little guidance of their own to help cl...

49. Archived Article: Peter (lead) - Lead

Schutt Carries on Family Tradition

President and CEO opened doors to the Web


The Daily News

When Peter Schutt became managing editor of The Daily News in 1983, the move continued a family legacy that has been going st...

50. Archived Article: History (lead) - We will Monday through Friday, tell you who is buying, selling, borrowing, building, suing, marrying, getting unmarried and w

The Daily News Rich in History, Tradition

New format continues long record of progress


The Daily Ne...

51. Archived Article: Law Focus - Tennessee Municipal League gives Memphis time to shine Tennessee Municipal League gives Memphis time to shine


The Daily News

When a towns No. 1 employer is forced to make drastic cutbacks, it affects more than just those empl...

52. Archived Article: Bbb (lead) - Program spreads word on better businesses

Program spreads word on better businesses


The Daily News

Being a member of the Better Business Bureau is a recognized plus for businesses, as potential customers frequently check o...

53. Archived Article: Law Focus - Memphis voters get to see new redistricting plan

Memphis voters get to see new redistricting plan


The Daily News

Memphis residents will be able to decide for themselves whether the redrawn districting plan for city council ...

54. Archived Article: Milestones - 05-10 Milestones The Memphis Advertising Federation recently was awarded three National Club Achievement Awards by the American Advertising Federation. The MAF received first place for membership development, which was prepared by Mickey Jones of Go...