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Editorial Results (free)

1. What to watch: Cheney in trouble while Palin eyes comeback -

WASHINGTON (AP) — Elections in Wyoming and Alaska on Tuesday could relaunch the political career of a former Republican star and effectively end the career of another — at least for now.

Wyoming Rep. Liz Cheney is the vice chair of a U.S. House committee seeking to expose the truth behind former President Donald Trump's relentless efforts to stay in power after losing the 2020 election, and his role in fomenting the Jan. 6 insurrection at the U.S. Capitol.

2. Tennessee Supreme Court picks Skrmetti as attorney general -

NASHVILLE (AP) — The Tennessee Supreme Court on Wednesday announced that Jonathan Skrmetti has been selected to be the state's next attorney general.

Skrmetti replaces Attorney General Herbert Slatery, a Republican who announced in May that he wouldn't seek another eight-year term. Skrmetti currently serves as Republican Gov. Bill Lee's top legal counsel and previously worked as the attorney general's chief deputy from 2018 to late 2021.

3. Let’s hope we don’t have to see Willis play this season -

When you get something new, it’s human nature to give it special attention and hold it in high regard. It doesn’t matter whether it is a new house, a new car, a new phone or, in the case of Tennessee Titans fans, a new quarterback.

4. Nonprofits launch $100M plan to support local health workers -

A new philanthropic project hopes to invest $100 million in 10 countries, mostly in Africa, by 2030 to support 200,000 community health workers, who serve as a critical bridge to treatment for people with limited access to medical care.

5. Bridging workplace generations takes thought, patience -

We’re at an interesting point in business culture. People with many backgrounds and experiences are working together more now than ever before.

Some young team members have never worked at an in-person job and have always had a cellphone. Others started working before laptop computers or the internet even existed. Some have only worked in at big corporate environments, while others have been at startups.

6. Can job-hopping help, hurt retirement savings? -

Millennials have been coined the “job-hopping generation,” and I’ve contributed to that stereotype. I started my career at 22 and have job-hopped almost every year since. For many of those years, I was young and restless, and there was another part of me looking for more fulfilling work and pay that reflected what I was worth.

7. Signing Forsberg sets Preds on course to catch Avs -

Christmas in July? You betcha. It is for Nashville Predators star forward Filip Forsberg, who has a new contract worth $68 million, as well as for the Stanley Cup-starved Smashville fan base, which gets to keep him in Nashville with the eight-year deal.

8. Hats off to the national anthem, but that’s all -

I don’t think of myself as a rebel, college alma mater (Hotty toddy!) notwithstanding. But I staged a mini-protest the other night at a Sounds game by refusing to stand and take off my hat as requested.

9. Who do you trust to decide what’s taught in schools? -

The Tennessee Board of Education has asked the public for its comments on statewide academic standards for the teaching of social studies, and I don’t feel optimistic about the prospects.

I’m reminded of a scene from “Blazing Saddles,” in which the boozy gunslinger Waco Kid is explaining to the new Black sheriff why he hasn’t been warmly received by the white town folk of Rock Ridge.

10. Is Tennessee ready for 988? -

Tennesseans have a new resource for emergency mental health crises beginning July 16. Like 911, 988 is a new three-digit crisis number that connects to the existing National Suicide Prevention Lifeline.

11. How does one get therapy when cost is a barrier -

The race to a mental health treatment can feel like a marathon when you might not have the energy or ability to even make it to the starting line. You may be faced with limited affordable options and a lack of available therapists.

12. Hard-line conservative Reps. Boebert, Miller win primaries -

WASHINGTON (AP) — Two of Congress' staunchest conservatives repelled more centrist alternatives to lock up Republican nominations on Tuesday, even as the party's voters chose to turn out a six-term incumbent in Mississippi.

13. Scottsdale? Woo-hoo! Partay! Go west, young bachelorettes -

It’s a competition many folks in Nashville would be more than happy to lose. Including me.

A recent article in The New York Times positioned Scottsdale, Arizona, as the rising star on the bachelorette party scene. (Of course, this is the same paper that, in 2013, helped kick off the current situation by declaring Nashville the latest “It” city.)

14. New basketball facility transforming VU football stadium -

Double-deckers are commonplace in downtown Nashville these days — everything from a grilled ham-and-cheese sandwich at Blake Shelton’s Ole Red lower Broadway venue to a ride aboard one of those slow-moving, open-air “transpotainment” party buses to one of those expensive parking garages.

15. Robinson enters draft with trail of mixed results -

It is no secret that Tennessee Titans general manager Jon Robinson needs a home run or two in this year’s NFL Draft, set for April 28-30 in Las Vegas.

As he prepares for his seventh draft as the Titans GM, Robinson has had his share of home run picks. But to continue the baseball analogy, as power hitters are often prone to do, he has had a number of strikeouts that have hurt the team’s development at some positions.

16. Small home fixes can have a big impact on safety -

Home hazards – fires, flooding, injuries and death, for example – can have costly consequences. But preventing accidents or disasters or minimizing the damage when they happen isn’t as expensive as you might think.

17. Take your money to the next level, make it work for you -

Millennials might still feel quite young (despite those pesky gray hairs and less-than-fine lines), but in so many ways, we have adulted. So it’s time for our money management to grow up a bit, too.

18. Detour aside, Lady Vols on path to rejoin elite programs -

Reaching the Sweet 16 used to be a birthright for the Tennessee women’s basketball program. It was just another stop on the road to the bigger prize. But after six years away, the Lady Vols can appreciate how much it took to get back while also wondering what might have been if the team had ever been at full strength.

19. Eastbound and down to teen truck drivers -

The American Trucking Association sounded an alarm in October concerning the nation’s “historic high” truck driver shortage, estimating that an additional 80,000 drivers were needed to meet freight demands.

20. Shoulda, woulda, coulda? Don’t regret moving on -

It probably wasn’t the smartest move you’ve ever made.

Eh, it was actually pretty stupid, but you were young, inexperienced, parsimonious, brash, uninformed or bullheaded, and over time you’ve learned to own that oops. It bothers you sometimes, and you think about it too often. So find “The Power of Regret” by Daniel H. Pink and learn what to do with those itchy thoughts.

21. Historic court pick brings rare criminal defense experience -

WASHINGTON (AP) — The judge President Joe Biden has chosen to fulfill his historic pledge to name the first Black woman to the Supreme Court would also bring rare experience of defending poor people charged with crimes.

22. Is omicron leading us closer to herd immunity against COVID? -

Is omicron leading us closer to herd immunity against COVID-19? Experts say it's not likely that the highly transmissible variant — or any other variant — will lead to herd immunity.

" Herd immunity is an elusive concept and doesn't apply to coronavirus," says Dr. Don Milton at the University of Maryland School of Public Health.

23. Decades later, gay country pioneers Lavender Country return -

NASHVILLE (AP) — In 1973, amid the growing gay rights movement, a band called Lavender Country recorded a country music album that unabashedly explored LGBTQ themes, becoming a landmark that would nonetheless disappear for decades.

24. Party downtown, shop in Green Hills -

If Lower Broad is the Bourbon Street of Nashville, and Nolensville Road is its United Nations, then Green Hills has looked into the eyes of the beloved and said “I do.” Nashville has ascended to the nation’s No. 2 location for destination weddings behind Las Vegas. And many brides-to-be choose Green Hills for bridal registry and shopping, the perfect dress and guest housing for the big day.

25. Replacing Tannehill won’t be easy -

The offseason has already begun for the Tennessee Titans, and with it comes plenty of questions that must be answered in the coming months.

One that won’t have to be answered concerns the quarterback position. General manager Jon Robinson, head coach Mike Vrabel and anyone who has any authority on the matter has said that Ryan Tannehill will be the Titans quarterback in 2022.

26. Spinning wheels? Your best might still be ahead -

You hit it square on the head. You said you didn’t think you’d be able to overcome all the awful things you’ve endured in your life, every setback, every naysayer, every tragedy. But then your strengths took over and you’re succeeding.

27. Top athletes finally cashing in on name, image, likeness change -

Scotty Pippen Jr., Donovan Sims and Uros Plavsic come from vastly different backgrounds but have this much in common: They all play college basketball in Tennessee and are among the hundreds of the state’s collegiate athletes – joined by thousands nationwide – that have taken advantage of the name, image, likeness (NIL) opportunities now afforded them.

28. Playoff predictions -

The NFL is done with Wild Card Weekend and on to the final eight teams vying for spots in this year's Super Bowl:

Cincinnati Bengals (11-7) at Tennessee Titans (12-5)

The Bengals are fresh off their first playoff win in 31 years, knocking off the Las Vegas Raiders in the first round.

29. Bowl loss aside, Heupel has Vols on winning trajectory -

It was of little consolation to Tennessee that the Vols played in one of the most entertaining bowl games of the season. They wanted to win. But even with the setback, the first season under Josh Heupel can be judged as nothing but a success.

30. A year-end money checklist for people 50 and older -

Age brings unique opportunities and obligations, including some important year-end tasks that can help you make the most of your money.

For people 50 and older, here are some to consider:

Play catch-up, if you can

If you’re still employed, use a retirement calculator to see if you should boost your savings rate.

31. Last 1-year UT coach sent program on 11-year slide -

The vibe around UT football was different from the moment Josh Heupel arrived and remained so through the end of his first regular season.

Players were having more fun and looking forward to attending practices. They stayed later at the facility to hang out with each other and competed hard during games. No one was walking on eggshells or fearful of making mistakes.

32. Biden signs $1T infrastructure bill with bipartisan audience -

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Joe Biden signed his $1 trillion infrastructure deal into law Monday on the White House lawn, hailing it as an example of what bipartisanship can achieve.

The president hopes to use the law to build back his popularity and says it will deliver jobs, clean water, high-speed internet and a clean energy future. Support for Biden has taken a hit amid rising inflation and the inability to fully shake the public health and economic risks from COVID-19.

33. Top Davidson County residential sales for October 2021 -

Top residential real estate sales, October 2021, for Davidson County, as compiled by Chandler Reports.

Chandler Reports has been publishing Real Estate Market Data since 1968. That year, Chandler began collecting residential sales information for the Chandler Residential Report, considered the authoritative source for residential real estate sales information. Over the next three decades, the publications have been continually refined, enhanced and expanded, growing to include lot sales data, new residential construction and absorption information, and commercial sales. In 1987, Chandler Reports began one of the first on–line real estate market data services in the country, and is a nationally recognized leader in the industry. In 2004, Chandler Reports was purchased by The Daily News Publishing Co. In 2007, Chandler introduced RegionPlus, including property research for Nashville and Middle Tennessee. Visit online at chandlerreports.com.

34. Watching daughter play fuels soccer mom’s cancer battle -

The infinity ring hidden under white athletic tape is a constant source of inspiration during games for Tara Katz. The University of Tennessee junior outside back never removes it from her left hand.

35. Will vaccine hesitancy extend to little arms? -

Nashville dad Pierce Sandwith jumped at the chance to have his 2-year-old daughter vaccinated against COVID-19 as part of a clinical trial at Monroe Carell Jr. Children’s Hospital at Vanderbilt.

36. Who’s paying for COVID? All of us -

We are tired. We locked ourselves down in March 2020 and waited almost a year for a lifesaving vaccine. We got our one or two doses (depending on the vaccine brand) as soon as we could. We stayed masked up and social distanced even after our jabs.

37. You want out, but is a new job the right financial move? -

Whether you call it “The Great Resignation,” “The Great Reshuffle” or just high time for a change, millions of American workers are looking for new jobs – and some have already quit the ones they have. Better pay isn’t necessarily the motivator, labor experts say. Many people are seeking greater flexibility, the ability to work remotely or other nonfinancial benefits.

38. ‘Thin’ Vols hit the road with uncertainty at quarterback -

It was a long shot for Tennessee to secure the first SEC victory of the Josh Heupel era against Florida in The Swamp.

The next two weekends, however, provide a chance for the Vols to break through.

39. Maybe it’s time for Texas to stop messing with us -

The woman walking up the aisle at the Texas Rangers stadium in Arlington was attractive and apparently a baseball fan, two positive attributes in my book. But her T-shirt message was off-putting:

“American,” it stated. “Until Texas secedes.”

40. 3 new coaches, 1 huge task -

Doug Mathews played football at Vanderbilt, coached at Tennessee and has lived the past three decades in Nashville, where he hosts weekend radio talk shows about college football and on Sundays follows the exploits of UT football.

41. Don Everly of early rock 'n' roll Everly Brothers dies at 84 -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Don Everly, one-half of the pioneering Everly Brothers whose harmonizing country rock hits impacted a generation of rock 'n' roll music, has died. He was 84.

Everly died at his home in Nashville, Tennessee, on Saturday, according to his attorney and family spokesperson Linda Edell Howard. His brother, Phil Everly, died in January 2014 at age 74.

42. Three things to do before you buy cryptocurrency -

Investing in cryptocurrency can be as easy as a few taps on your phone, and with crypto all over the news and coming up in conversations with friends, it’s tempting to dive right in. However, depending on your financial situation and appetite for investing risk, crypto might not be an appropriate investment for you right now – or ever.

43. Kind souls provide for those with no place to call home -

In spite of all the homes sales being logged in and around in the Greater Nashville area, homelessness remains a major concern for the city. Homeless advocate and Room in the Inn founder Charles Strobel recently noted that homelessness is increasing even as the city flourishes.

44. Schweid’s latest book a good look at Nashville’s past -

It’s not true that the first thing I did after buying the new Nashville history book was to flip through looking for the picture I took that appears in it.

That is, it’s not entirely true*

45. Top Davidson County residential sales for July 2021 -

Top residential real estate sales, July 2021, for Davidson County, as compiled by Chandler Reports.

Chandler Reports has been publishing Real Estate Market Data since 1968. That year, Chandler began collecting residential sales information for the Chandler Residential Report, considered the authoritative source for residential real estate sales information. Over the next three decades, the publications have been continually refined, enhanced and expanded, growing to include lot sales data, new residential construction and absorption information, and commercial sales. In 1987, Chandler Reports began one of the first on–line real estate market data services in the country, and is a nationally recognized leader in the industry. In 2004, Chandler Reports was purchased by The Daily News Publishing Co. In 2007, Chandler introduced RegionPlus, including property research for Nashville and Middle Tennessee. Visit online at chandlerreports.com.

46. Nothing is black and white when discussing race -

Two opposite schools of thought compete when it comes to the topic of race in America. One holds that we should talk about it a lot because of the corrosive and continuing impact of racism in our society.

47. Nashville prospect comes out as gay in NHL milestone -

A Nashville Predators prospect has come out as gay, a milestone moment for the sport of hockey as the first player signed to an NHL contract to make that declaration publicly.

Luke Prokop said he was proud to say he is gay. The 19-year-old Canadian who was a third-round pick in the 2020 draft last fall, posted his announcement to Twitter on Monday.

48. ‘Great unknown’ of COVID still lingers -

It’s been more than two months since the federal Centers for Disease Control relaxed its recommendations on masking for the fully vaccinated and since Metro Nashville lifted its own restrictions on masking and gathering. Since then, many have ditched the masks and resumed most, if not all, of their favorite pre-pandemic activities.

49. What will you teach your children about money? -

Hey, internet: Remember millennials? Many of us have graduated from our lattes and leisurely brunches to become parents with jobs, car loans and perhaps even a mortgage.

On our road to adulthood, we’ve experienced two global crises – a recession and a pandemic. Many of us are also still carrying mountains of student debt. These years have shaped our outlook on money, and now we’re teaching our children what we know.

50. Don’t forget to live while plotting early retirement -

Gwen Merz was fresh out of college in 2014, working an information technology job she hated, when she decided early retirement was the answer. She socked away every dollar she could, saving as much as 70% of her income so that she could quit when she was 35.

51. ‘That dude’ Vitello has Vols believing they can win CWS -

Tennessee baseball players were always a little envious whenever they traveled to SEC stadiums with fervent fan bases. They wanted to create the same environment in Knoxville and earn some respect from opponents.

52. Trial, error, what I learned in about finance in my 20s -

Your 20s are a time of self-exploration, finding your footing as an adult – and likely making some money mistakes.

To save you from learning the hard way – and pass on some knowledge as I enter my 30s – here are five money lessons from my past decade.

53. Compass founder shares business lessons learned -

Everything you know, you learned from Mom. And Dad. And Grandma, Grandpa, six cousins, three playmates, a neighbor, 31 teachers, a coach somewhere along the line, your spouse and a kid or two.

And if you’re smart, you’ll keep your eyes open because everyone has something to teach you.

54. Events -

GYP Let’s Get Lunch. Join Gallatin Young Professionals to help grow your network. This event takes place monthly at various locations. Dos Bros, 1650 Nashville Pike, Gallatin. Wednesday, 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Information

55. Legislation raises hopes for Alaskan cruises this summer -

Congress has voted to let large cruise ships sail directly from Washington state to Alaska without stopping in Canada, a step that could clear the way for cruises later this year.

The legislation approved by the House on Thursday goes to President Joe Biden, who is expected to sign it.

56. Hemp’s shaky promise -

They are located more than 2,500 miles apart. But except for their polar-opposite population bases, there are many similarities between tiny Ketchum, Idaho (2,878 residents, the latest census figures show) and Knoxville (741,000).

57. Top Davidson County residential sales for April 2021 -

Top residential real estate sales, April 2021, for Davidson County, as compiled by Chandler Reports.

Chandler Reports has been publishing Real Estate Market Data since 1968. That year, Chandler began collecting residential sales information for the Chandler Residential Report, considered the authoritative source for residential real estate sales information. Over the next three decades, the publications have been continually refined, enhanced and expanded, growing to include lot sales data, new residential construction and absorption information, and commercial sales. In 1987, Chandler Reports began one of the first on–line real estate market data services in the country, and is a nationally recognized leader in the industry. In 2004, Chandler Reports was purchased by The Daily News Publishing Co. In 2007, Chandler introduced RegionPlus, including property research for Nashville and Middle Tennessee. Visit online at chandlerreports.com.

58. Biden wants infrastructure deal, but GOP doubts persist -

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Joe Biden wants Congress to know he's sincere about cutting a deal on infrastructure, but Republican lawmakers have deep-seated doubts about the scope of his proposed package, its tax hikes and Biden's premise that this is an inflection point for the U.S. as a world power.

59. White House grades states' infrastructure as it pushes bill -

WASHINGTON (AP) — The Biden White House is amplifying the push for its $2.3 trillion infrastructure package with the release of state-by-state breakdowns that show the dire shape of roads, bridges, the power grid and housing affordability.

60. You’ll learn more in college than by taking year(s) off -

Should high school seniors go straight to college or enter the workforce first? This can feel like a difficult question as young people face such big decisions.

Those who argue they should work a few years say 18-year-olds are too young to make such life-altering decisions. They will take college for granted, select the wrong major and incur high student debt before they know what they really want to do.

61. Home is where gender bias, balance issues need fix -

No matter how modern opposite-sex couples can be in their views on equality, old habits die hard. The COVID-19 pandemic has made this abundantly clear to parents who already struggled to find balance.

62. Stay true to you; others will see value of your style -

It’s amazing how someone says something when you’re young that doesn’t make sense until you’re older.

My very first job was working for General Motors. I was 19, working as an engineer while I was a student. My boss pulled me aside and delivered words that I’ll never forget but didn’t fully make sense at the time.

63. NCAA offers one more run for VFL Fulkerson -

John Fulkerson sat alone on the scorer’s table, right hand covering his reddened eyes, left hand gripping a Gatorade towel and a basketball tucked under his forearm.

The seats behind the table were empty, with only cardboard cutouts of fans providing a surreal yet fitting backdrop.

64. House approves pro-union bill despite dim Senate odds -

WASHINGTON (AP) — The Democratic-led House approved legislation that would invigorate workers' unions, following decades of court defeats and legislative setbacks that have kneecapped the labor movement's once formidable ability to organize.

65. Learning new skills might be key to your job security -

A little over a year ago, you didn’t think it would last.

Two weeks, a month tops, and you figured you’d be back to work like nothing happened. But something did happen: you lost your job and you’ve filled out dozens of applications but you haven’t replaced it.

66. Selling out or seeing the future? -

When much-honored songwriter, publisher, producer, Music Row Renaissance Man Craig Wiseman is asked about the ongoing flurry of big-name artists like Bob Dylan and Neil Young selling their song catalogs, there is wonder mixed with mirth in his voice.

67. Hank Aaron, baseball's one-time home run king, dies at 86 -

ATLANTA (AP) — Hank Aaron, who endured racist threats with stoic dignity during his pursuit of Babe Ruth's home run record and gracefully left his mark as one of baseball's greatest all-around players, died Friday. He was 86.

68. Events -

GYP Let’s Get Lunch. Gallatin Young Professional’s gather monthly at various eateries for food and networking. Grant’s Kitchen and Grill, 120 Goodview Way, Suite A. Wednesday, 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Each attendee responsible for cost of their own meal. Event schedule and venue subject to change due to Covid-19. Information

69. ‘One of the best people I think I’ve ever known’ -

Every new coach – no matter the sport or level of competition – knows all the right things to say when hired to take over a struggling program and energize fan support.

It’s all about, to paraphrase:

70. How young drivers can steer clear of costly car insurance -

Insurance costs for drivers in their early 20s can be staggering. After teenagers, young adults have some of the highest car insurance rates in the country.

In fact, the average car insurance rate for drivers 20 to 25 years old is about $2,200 a year for full coverage, a 2020 NerdWallet analysis of the top five insurers in the nation reveals. That’s about $700 more per year than the average rate for a 40-year-old driver.

71. Politicians and vaccines: Set an example or cut in line? -

WASHINGTON (AP) — As the first round of COVID-19 vaccinations trickled out across the United States, many members of Congress lined up at the Capitol physician's office to get inoculated.

President-elect Joe Biden got vaccinated, too, as did Vice President Mike Pence. Both rolled up their sleeves live on television to receive their shots.

72. Restaurants to retailers, virus transformed business -

It would be just a temporary precaution. When the viral pandemic erupted in March, employees of the small insurance firm Thimble fled their Manhattan offices. CEO Jay Bregman planned to call them back soon – as soon as New York was safe again.

73. You might have life insurance, but is it enough? -

You probably need life insurance if your death would cause financial hardship to someone else. If the only coverage you have is through your job, though, you may not have enough.

Fortunately, buying life insurance has gotten easier in some ways during the pandemic. Plus, coverage may be cheaper than you think.

74. House votes to decriminalize marijuana at federal level -

WASHINGTON (AP) — The Democratic-controlled House on Friday approved a bill to decriminalize and tax marijuana at the federal level, reversing what supporters call a failed policy of criminalizing pot use and taking steps to address racial disparities in enforcement of federal drug laws.

75. Calendar matters little in new real estate marketplace -

“To everything there is a season.” The Hebrew Bible used the phrase first in Ecclesiastes 3:1-8, then the Byrds, a folk/pop/rock band, borrowed it in 1965 for “Turn! Turn! Turn!” featuring Roger McGuinn on the 12-string Rickenbacker guitar.

76. Trump 'army' of poll watchers led by veteran of fraud claims -

WASHINGTON (AP) — A veteran Republican operative who got his start in politics by helping to persuade a judge to throw out hundreds of mail-in ballots is organizing an "army" of volunteers for President Donald Trump's campaign to monitor voting in Democratic-leaning areas on Tuesday.

77. Nashville man charged with Ponzi scheme in cancer study -

NASHVILLE (AP) — A Tennessee man charged with running a Ponzi scheme in which he claimed he was conducting a study after curing himself of cancer through naturopathic methods, federal authorities said.

78. Playing the market is a bad idea, especially now -

The current trading boom will end as these frenzies always do – in tears. While we wait for the inevitable crash, let’s review not only why day traders are doomed but also why most people shouldn’t trade, or even invest, in individual stocks.

79. Titans have never reached these heights on offense -

The Tennessee Titans offense we have seen under Arthur Smith and Ryan Tannehill is unlike almost anything we have ever seen from this franchise.

For most of the two-plus decades the team has been on Tennessee soil, the Titans’ calling card has been defense. Keep the game close, let the defense keep you in it and then, maybe, kick a field goal at the end to win.

80. A quick trip down one ad man’s memory lane -

Time to take care of business. You know you’ve got three minutes or more, plenty of time to leave the sofa, quickly run to another part of the house, cruise through the kitchen for a snack and you’re back before your program restarts. Unless your ads are running, you might otherwise grab the remote and zap past the break.

81. Pelosi out to block Trump if disputed election ends in House -

WASHINGTON (AP) — A single House race in Montana could determine the presidential election.

Or it could be one in Minnesota. Or Pennsylvania, Florida, Michigan or even Alaska — all districts where Speaker Nancy Pelosi has set out to not only expand the House majority but to tip party control of the states' congressional delegations  in case a disputed presidential election needs to be decided by the House.

82. Lipscomb selects vice provost for health affairs -

Quincy Byrdsong, a veteran health care and higher education leader, has been appointed vice provost for health affairs at Lipscomb University.

For more than 25 years, Byrdsong has served in various leadership roles at health systems and medical schools and universities across the country. In his new role at Lipscomb, Byrdsong will oversee the university’s health science programs, provide vision for the institution’s growth in these areas and engage more collaboratively with other health care entities in the community, Bledsoe said. He begins his post Oct. 1.

83. Why not Vandy in an upside-down year? -

In a year that has seen everybody’s world turned upside down, what other surprises does 2020 have in store? How about a Southeastern Conference football championship run for Vanderbilt?

Before you laugh, consider all that’s happened in this year of the deadly global pandemic. Every aspect of life has been deeply affected. Implausible? Check. Incomprehensible? Check. Reality? Check.

84. Is Wilson another first-round mistake for Titans? -

The happy-happy, joy-joy of Jadeveon Clowney signing with the Tennessee Titans last week was rudely interrupted Saturday morning with the news that first-round pick Isaiah Wilson had been arrested on a DUI charge.

85. Copeland offers expertise on LGBTQI housing -

Nashville Realtor Brian Copeland, founder and owner of Doorbell Real Estate, wants to open up the discussion on inclusion and diversity for the real estate industry, with an emphasis on the LGBTQI community.

86. Wealthy, weary athletes could change the world -

A sleeping giant awakened last week – if just for a moment – when professional athletes from major sports refused to play in response to another police shooting of an unarmed Black man.

87. Beasley tardiness another test of Titans' New England playbook -

It is no secret that the Tennessee Titans have been built in large part on the New England Patriots model Bill Belichick masterminded two decades ago, a scheme that brought the Pats six Super Bowl championships.

88. #WeWantToPlay, but are we willing to put in the work? -

#WeWantToPlay. Of course we do. Unfortunately, #WeDontWantToPutInTheWork necessary to allow us to return to pre-COVID-19 normalcy.

Last weekend, several college athletes, the most visible being Clemson quarterback and future No. 1 draft pick Trevor Lawrence, got together on a video call and began to use the hashtag #WeWantToPlay to voice their frustration with growing concern there will be no college football this fall.

89. The worst might still be ahead for COVID-19 survivors -

Vanderbilt physician Kenneth Fletcher tested positive for COVID-19 back in March, one of the first in Tennessee to contract the virus.

The ear, nose and throat specialist was aware of the new virus and had even talked about it with his doctor at his regular physical, just two days before he was diagnosed. Fletcher, 45, was in good health, an avid runner, swimmer and cyclist. Later that day, he felt “a little bit funny” as he ran but felt fine the next day.

90. We still can’t get easy things right with COVID-19 pandemic -

We’re about five months into this COVID-19 pandemic – give or take, depending on how you define the beginning – and we clearly haven’t mastered the behavior required to seize control.

91. Trump says virus in US will get worse before it gets better -

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Donald Trump warned on Tuesday that the "nasty horrible'" coronavirus will get worse in the U.S. before it gets better, but he also tried to paint a rosy picture of efforts to conquer the disease that has claimed more than 140,000 American lives in just five months.

92. Is it OK to never have a credit card? -

Thanks to quick online applications and, in some cases, instant approval, credit cards make it as easy to build your credit history as it is to make purchases. But they can also make it easy to fall into debt if you struggle to pay on time or tend to spend more than you have.

93. ‘55’ a valuable resource for those stuck in career limbo -

Your last regular paycheck has come and gone. That was a while ago, back before you were downsized/laid off/reassigned right out of a job, and you’re not sure what to do.

Your savings are nearly gone, your retirement funds are next and you’re too young to get Social Security. In “55, Underemployed, and Faking Normal” by Elizabeth White, you’ll see how to make this new life work.

94. MLS to resume season minus Dallas amid growing virus concern -

Major League Soccer is about to resume its season — in a state that has seen a huge spike in coronavirus infections, with one team absent because of a COVID-19 outbreak, and with plenty of worry about what will happen next.

95. More people want to relocate to Nashville -

A record 27% of home searchers looked to move to another metro area in April and May 2020, a new report from Redfin finds, with Nashville seeing the biggest jump in the share of people looking to move in since last year.

96. Bryant-McCormick, Stranch win 2020 Athena Awards -

Kee Bryant-McCormick, an attorney with Bone McAllester Norton, PLLC, is this year’s winner of the Athena Leadership Award, and Grace Stranch, an attorney who has been honored by the Tennessee Supreme Court for her commitment to pro bono work, has been named winner of the Athena Young Professional Leadership Award.

97. Pruitt works to get ahead of Black Lives Matter unrest -

As a white male, Tennessee football coach Jeremy Pruitt can’t possibly understand what his Black players live through on a daily basis.

He doesn’t know what systematic challenges they face just because of the color of their skin.

98. Author’s vegetarian success born in Tennessee -

Everyone said the meal looked great. And it did: picture-perfect, worthy of a magazine. Golden-brown turkey, chunky stuffing, creamy gravy, and Mom even made oysters. And you? Well, you had a mountain of naked mashed potatoes because animal-based products aren’t your thing, so dinner could’ve been better.

99. In a flash, we choose a side in police shootings -

Nashville needn’t look to Minneapolis for a highly controversial killing of a black man by a white police officer. It has its own example.

Actually, it had two within 18 months. The first, in February 2017, led to a public push for a Civilian Oversight Board, later created by referendum to investigate allegations of police misconduct.

100. 'This isn't a new conversation for us' -

Rene Syler remembers having to confront a South Carolina shop owner for targeting her daughter for “shopping while black.”

Damien and Christina Charley remember that after a high school football game their daughter was told to go back to picking cotton.