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1. Events -

3rd annual Kitty Hall Adoption Event. The city of Franklin is teaming with the Williamson County Animal Center with a fundraising and adoption event in City Hall in downtown Franklin, with WCAC offering half-price adoptions. Mars Petcare is joining in the fun with giveaways for those who adopt. Free coffee and drinks will be available from Starbucks. Donations for the WCAC will also be accepted. Attendees to Kitty Hall will have the opportunity to adopt a cat, cuddle and play with kittens and take photos. $25 for a cat or kitten. Friday, 10:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Information

2. Genesco taps Sandfort as independent director -

The independent directors of the Genesco board have unanimously selected Gregory A. Sandfort as the company’s lead independent director. Sandfort succeeds Matthew C. Diamond, who has served in that role for the past four years.

3. Ukrainian governor urges evacuation of 350,000 residents -

KRAMATORSK, Ukraine (AP) — The governor of the last remaining eastern province partly under Ukraine's control urged his more than 350,000 residents to flee as Russia escalated its offensive and air alerts were issued across nearly the entire country.

4. German leader gathers employers, unions to tackle inflation -

BERLIN (AP) — German Chancellor Olaf Scholz gathered top employer and labor union representatives at his Berlin office on Monday to seek ways of addressing the impact of rising prices while preventing a spiral of inflation in Europe's biggest economy.

5. It's a new era for funding on both sides of abortion debate -

NEW YORK (AP) — The Supreme Court's overturning of Roe v. Wade has ushered in a new era of funding on both sides of the abortion debate.

With the legality of abortion now up to individual states to determine, an issue long debated by legislators and philanthropists — when it was largely theoretical because only the Supreme Court could change it — suddenly has real-world ramifications for people across the country. And donors on both sides will now be expected to put money behind their words.

6. Putin's week: Facing NATO expansion, West's unity on Ukraine -

It has not been an easy week for Russian President Vladimir Putin.

He took his first foreign trip since the invasion of Ukraine to shore up relations with troublesome Central Asian allies. He watched as NATO declared Moscow its main enemy and invited Russia's neighbors Sweden and Finland to join the alliance. And he was forced to deny that his troops had yet again attacked a civilian target in Ukraine.

7. Walgreens posts better-than-expected 3Q but earnings slide -

A big opioid settlement and a COVID-19 vaccine slowdown dragged on third-quarter earnings for Walgreens, but the drugstore chain still topped expectations.

Net income slid to $289 million in the quarter that ended May 31, the company said Thursday. That's down from about $1.2 billion the previous year.

8. OPEC+ may not be much help with high oil, gasoline prices -

NEW YORK (AP) — Oil prices are high, and drivers are paying more at the pump. But the OPEC oil cartel and allied producing nations may not be much help as they decide Thursday how much more crude to send to world markets.

9. Events -

Member Connect Leads Exchange. Connect with fellow members while gaining exposure for your business at the monthly Leads Exchange. This is a facilitated, small group networking opportunity allowing each attendee to talk about their business in an intentional way. Williamson, Inc. /Power Room, 4031 Aspen Grove Dr., Suite 630, Franklin. Parking 4000 Rush Street. Wednesday, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Additional meeting time: 3:30-5:30 p.m. Information

10. Enviros train drone pilots to find and pursue pollution -

POOLESVILLE, Md. (AP) — When environmentalist Brent Walls saw a milky-white substance in a stream flowing through a rural stretch of central Pennsylvania, he suspected the nearby rock mine was violating the law.

11. Stocks slide on Wall Street as inflation worries persist -

Stocks closed broadly lower on Wall Street Tuesday, after a discouraging snapshot of U.S. consumer confidence stoked investors' worries about the risk that sharply higher interest rates and pervasive inflation could trigger a recession.

12. NATO summit to open as leader warns of 'dangerous' world -

MADRID (AP) — Russia's invasion of Ukraine has sparked a "fundamental shift" in NATO's approach to defense, and member states will have to boost their military spending in an increasingly unstable world, the leader of the alliance said Tuesday.

13. Russian missile strike hits crowded shopping mall in Ukraine -

KREMENCHUK, Ukraine (AP) — Russian long-range bombers struck a crowded shopping mall in Ukraine's central city of Kremenchuk with a missile on Monday, raising fears of what President Volodymyr Zelenskyy called an "unimaginable" number of victims in "one of the most daring terrorist attacks in European history."

14. Oil price cap could strike Russia's war chest — if enforced -

GARMISCH-PARTENKIRCHEN, Germany (AP) — Leaders of the world's biggest developed economies are weighing a cap on the price of Russian oil meant to strike at the main pillar of the Kremlin's finances following its invasion of Ukraine — and to limit the havoc that high energy prices are wreaking worldwide.

15. With Roe dead, some fear rollback of LGBTQ and other rights -

The U.S. Supreme Court's decision allowing states to ban abortion stirred alarm Friday among LGBTQ advocates, who feared that the ruling could someday allow a rollback of legal protections for gay relationships, including the right for same-sex couples to marry.

16. How Tennessee, other U.S. states have banned, limited, protected abortion -

The U.S. Supreme Court has overturned Roe v. Wade, the 1973 decision that had provided a constitutional right to abortion. Friday's ruling is expected to lead to abortion bans in roughly half the states. In anticipation of the decision, several states led by Democrats have taken steps to protect abortion access. The decision also sets up the potential for legal fights between the states over whether providers and those who help women obtain abortions can be sued or prosecuted.

17. Legal battles likely as divided states grapple with abortion -

The Supreme Court's decision Friday to overturn the constitutional right to abortion has only further fractured an already deep division between the states, where contentious legal battles are almost certain to erupt as legislatures and attorneys general grapple with the new landscape of abortion access.

18. Solidarity behind Ukraine's Russia fight atop summit agendas -

WASHINGTON (AP) — Back-to-back world leader summits in Europe this weekend will focus on uniting Western nations behind Ukraine in its fight against Russia's invasion and overcoming Turkey's opposition to NATO membership for Finland and Sweden.

19. Facebook and US sign deal to end discriminatory housing ads -

NEW YORK (AP) — Facebook will change its algorithms to prevent discriminatory housing advertising and its parent company will subject itself to court oversight to settle a lawsuit brought by the U.S. Department of Justice on Tuesday.

20. Snitker named Waller chief diversity officer -

Ron Snitker has been named the first chief diversity officer at the Nashville-based Waller Lansden Dortch & Davis.

Snitker will be responsible for overseeing and executing the firm’s diversity, equity and inclusion strategy in concert with Waller’s Diversity Committee. This includes internal and external initiatives such as collaborating on recruiting, retention, firm culture, programming, leadership development and community engagement.

21. No nukes? Ukraine-Russian war will shape world's arsenals -

The headlines on the newsstands in Seoul blared fresh warnings of a possible nuclear test by North Korea.

Out on the sidewalks, 28-year-old office worker Lee Jae Sang already had an opinion about how to respond to North Korea's fast-growing capacity to lob nuclear bombs across borders and oceans.

22. Justice Bus to bring legal aid to Tennessee residents -

NASHVILLE (AP) — A Tennessee court initiative to help residents in need of legal aid has found a new way to reach out. On Monday, officials launched the Tennessee Justice Bus — a mobile legal clinic that will travel the state providing free pop-up legal services.

23. Putin: Russian economy to overcome 'reckless' sanctions -

ST. PETERSBURG, Russia (AP) — President Vladimir Putin said at Russia's showpiece investment conference Friday that the country's economy will overcome sanctions that he called "reckless and insane."

24. WTO ministers reach deals on fisheries, food, COVID vaccines -

GENEVA (AP) — After all-night talks, members of the World Trade Organization early Friday reached a string of deals and commitments aimed to limit overfishing, broaden production of COVID-19 vaccines in the developing world, improve food security and reform a 27-year-old trade body that has been back on its heels in recent years.

25. Leaders pledge arms and EU path for Ukraine in Kyiv visit -

KYIV, Ukraine (AP) — Four European leaders expressed their support for Ukraine on Thursday while meeting with President Volodymyr Zelenskyy, vowing to back Kyiv's candidacy to eventually join the European Union and offering more weapons to fend off Russia's invasion.

26. NATO ministers discuss boosting eastern flank forces -

BRUSSELS (AP) — NATO defense ministers gathered Thursday for talks focusing on bolstering forces and deterrence along the military alliance's eastern borders to dissuade Russia from planning further aggression.

27. Biden says US will send $1 billion more in aid to Ukraine -

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Joe Biden said Wednesday the U.S. will send an additional $1 billion in military aid to Ukraine, the largest single tranche of weapons and equipment since the war began, in a effort to help stall Russia's slow but steady march to conquer the eastern Donbas region.

28. NATO defense ministers to discuss weapons for Ukraine -

BRUSSELS (AP) — NATO defense ministers attending a two-day meeting starting Wednesday will discuss beefing up weapons supplies to Ukraine, and Sweden and Finland's applications to join the trans-Atlantic military alliance, Secretary-General Jens Stoltenberg said.

29. Events -

Chamber East Networking Happy Hour. Join Chamber East Area Advisory Council for a time of networking. Bay 6, The Wash, 1101 McKennie Ave., Nashville. The event is complimentary but pre-registration is requested. Wednesday, 4:30-6 p.m. Information

30. EU lawmakers endorse ban on combustion-engine cars in 2035 -

BRUSSELS (AP) — The European Parliament on Wednesday threw its weight behind a proposed ban on selling new cars with combustion engines in 2035, seeking to step up the fight against climate change through the faster development of electric vehicles.

31. Biden to meet with allies in Germany, Spain amid Ukraine war -

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Joe Biden will meet with allies in Germany and Spain in late June as he tries to hold together the fragile coalition opposing Russia's invasion of Ukraine.

The White House announced Wednesday that Biden will travel to southern Germany on June 25 to attend a Group of Seven summit of leaders of the world's major industrialized nations. After the meeting in the Bavarian Alps, the president will go to Madrid on June 28 to participate in a gathering of NATO member countries.

32. Events -

Young Leaders Council Information Mixer. Professionals younger than 40 are invited to connect with like-minded leaders who live or work in Williamson County. Meet fellow YPs and hear from Young Leaders Council Alumni about the upcoming Fall Cohort. Young Leaders Council is a 11-week board training program that offers participants the tools needed to serve on a nonprofit board. Williamson, Inc. Offices/Power Room, 4031 Aspen Grove Drive, Suite 630, Franklin. Parking: 400 Rush Street. Wednesday, 4-6 p.m. Free. Information

33. Trump's Ukraine impeachment shadows war, risks GOP response -

WASHINGTON (AP) — When President Donald Trump was impeached in late 2019 after pressuring Ukraine's leader for "a favor," all while withholding $400 million in military aid to help confront Russian-backed separatists, even the staunchest defense hawks in the Republican Party stood virtually united by Trump's side.

34. OPEC+ alliance boosts oil production as energy prices soar -

LONDON (AP) — The OPEC oil cartel and allied producing countries including Russia will raise production by 648,000 barrels per day in July and August, offering modest relief for a global economy suffering from soaring energy prices.

35. Rock Hall names Ryman rock music landmark -

The Ryman Auditorium has been designated as an official Rock & Roll Hall of Fame Landmark by the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame.

In a dedication ceremony, Mark Fioravanti, president of Ryman Hospitality Properties, and Greg Harris, president and CEO of the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame, made the announcement at the Ryman, which is celebrating its 130th anniversary.

36. Some Democrats voting in GOP primaries to block Trump picks -

WASHINGTON (AP) — Diane Murray struggled with her decision all the way up to Election Day.

But when the time came, the 54-year-old Georgia Democrat cast a ballot in last week's Republican primary for Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger. While state law allowed her to participate in either party's primary, she said it felt like a violation of her core values to vote for the Republican. But it had to be done, she decided, to prevent a Donald Trump -backed "election denier" from becoming the battleground state's election chief.

37. NATO looks to 'historic' Madrid summit, with Sweden, Finland -

BARCELONA, Spain (AP) — NATO Secretary-General Jens Stoltenberg said Monday that next month's summit in Madrid will be a "historic" opportunity to strengthen the alliance in the face of Russian aggression against Ukraine.

38. Thai garment workers win $8.3M in back pay after layoffs -

NEW YORK (AP) — More than 1,250 Thai workers who sewed bras for brands Victoria's Secret, Lane Bryant and Torrid — and who were laid off last year without their legally required severance — have received 281 million baht ($8.3 million) in compensation, according to worker rights groups Solidarity Center and the Worker Rights Consortium.

39. US: Turkey's NATO issues with Sweden, Finland will be fixed -

WASHINGTON (AP) — U.S. Secretary of State Antony Blinken said Friday he's confident Turkey's objections to Finland and Sweden joining NATO can be overcome swiftly, possibly in time for a summit of alliance leaders at the end of next month.

40. Female CEO's pay rose 26% in 2021, but ranks remain small -

NEW YORK (AP) — Pay packages for the women who run S&P 500 companies jumped in 2021 as the economy recovered and stock prices and profits soared.

Median pay for the women occupying the corner office rose to nearly $16 million, according to the annual survey done by Equilar for The Associated Press. Still, experts say there's much more to be done to improve gender diversity in the corporate ranks and close the pay gap between men and women.

41. Events -

Member Connect Leads Exchange. Connect with fellow members while gaining exposure for your business. This is a facilitated, small-group networking opportunity allowing each attendee to talk about their business. One representative per company each month. Williamson, Inc. Power Room, 4031 Aspen Grove Drive, Suite 630, Franklin. Parking: 4000 Rush Street. 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Fee: free. Option 2: Afternoon session, Wednesday, 3:30-5 p.m. Information

42. Video game workers create first union at big U.S. game maker -

MILWAUKEE (AP) — Video game workers at a division of game publisher Activision Blizzard have voted to unionize, creating the first labor union at a large U.S. video game company.

A count of ballots on Monday revealed the results of the election affecting a small group of Wisconsin-based quality assurance testers at Activision Blizzard's Raven Software, which develops the popular Call of Duty game franchise. The tally was 19-3.

43. Illinois seen as best option for Tennesseans seeking abortions -

JACKSON, Miss. (AP) — Leaders of a Tennessee abortion clinic calculated driving distances and studied passenger rail routes as they scanned the map for another place to offer services if the U.S. Supreme Court lets states restrict or eliminate abortion rights.

44. Rebutting Turkey, Biden lauds NATO bids of Sweden, Finland -

WASHINGTON (AP) — Flanked by the leaders of Finland and Sweden, President Joe Biden forcefully supported their applications to join NATO on Thursday as Russia's war in the heart of Europe challenges the continent's security. The U.S. president rejected Turkey's opposition, insisting the two countries "meet every NATO requirement and then some."

45. Red Cross registers Mariupol POWs as hundreds more surrender -

KYIV, Ukraine (AP) — Hundreds more fighters have emerged from the Mariupol stronghold where they made their last stand and surrendered, Russia said Thursday, and the Red Cross worked to register them as prisoners of war, as the end of a key battle in the conflict drew closer.

46. Biden has an eye on China as he heads to South Korea, Japan -

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Joe Biden embarked Thursday on a six-day trip to South Korea and Japan aiming to build rapport with the two nations' leaders while also sending an unmistakable message to China: Russia's faltering invasion of Ukraine should give Beijing pause about its own saber-rattling in the Pacific.

47. Events -

Free Business Consulting @ Cowork Inc. Feeling overwhelmed by your small business? Take advantage of free small business consulting from John Meese and Danny Coleman of Cowork Inc., thanks in part to TN Placemakers and the Maury Alliance. Get free advice and resources on marketing, operations, finance and more. 610 N. Garden St., Basement Level, Columbia. Wednesday, 10 a.m.-noon. Information: https://columbia.cowork.space/events

48. Global pollution kills 9 million people a year, study finds -

A new study blames pollution of all types for 9 million deaths a year globally, with the death toll attributed to dirty air from cars, trucks and industry rising 55% since 2000.

That increase is offset by fewer pollution deaths from primitive indoor stoves and water contaminated with human and animal waste, so overall pollution deaths in 2019 are about the same as 2015.

49. Tennessee National Guardsmen honored for medical evacuation -

LOUISVILLE (AP) — Four members of the Tennessee National Guard were honored recently for a lifesaving medical evacuation in the Smokies.

The members of the 1-230th Assault Helicopter Battalion responded last June after a 17-year-old girl was attacked by a bear while camping in the Great Smoky Mountains National Park. The girl was seriously injured, and park rangers called the guard to airlift her to a nearby hospital, according to a news release.

50. Europe's push to cut Russian gas faces a race against winter -

While Europeans bask in the warmth of spring, governments are in a race against winter.

Europe is trying to cut use of Russian natural gas because of the war in Ukraine, but still find enough fuel to keep the lights on and homes warm before it gets cold again.

51. Interrogation, uncertainty for soldiers abandoning Mariupol -

KYIV, Ukraine (AP) — Russia said Wednesday that nearly 1,000 Ukrainian troops at a giant steelworks in Mariupol have surrendered, abandoning their dogged defense of a site that became a symbol of their country's resistance, as the battle in the strategic port city appeared all but over.

52. With echoes of Trump, GOP splinters over $40B for Ukraine -

WASHINGTON (AP) — Signs of Republican resistance are mounting over a $40 billion aid package to Ukraine, a reemergence of the Trump-led isolationist wing of the GOP that's coming at a crucial moment as the war against the Russian invasion deepens.

53. Ukraine working to pull last fighters from Mariupol mill -

KYIV, Ukraine (AP) — Hundreds of Ukrainian fighters defending the last holdout in Mariupol were evacuated to areas controlled by Russian-backed separatists and officials worked Tuesday to get the rest out, signaling the beginning of the end of a siege that became a symbol of Ukrainian resistance.

54. Rebuffed by Spirit, JetBlue goes hostile in takeover bid -

JetBlue is going hostile in its bid for Spirit Airlines and asking shareholders of the low-cost carrier to reject a proposed acquisition by Frontier Airlines.

JetBlue, in going straight to shareholders with its offer Monday, wants to push Spirit's board to the negotiating table.

55. In Ukraine and internationally, scenario darkens for Russia -

KYIV, Ukraine (AP) — Europe pushed Monday to sharpen and expand its response to Russia's invasion of Ukraine, with Sweden poised to follow Finland in seeking membership of NATO and European Union officials working to rescue proposed sanctions that would target Russian oil exports helping the Kremlin finance its war.

56. Once-neutral Sweden seeks NATO membership; Turkey objects -

STOCKHOLM (AP) — Sweden on Monday decided to join neighboring Finland in seeking NATO membership, ending more than two centuries of military nonalignment in a historic shift prompted by Russia's invasion of Ukraine.

57. Biden looks to nudge ASEAN leaders to speak out on Russia -

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Joe Biden looked to nudge Southeast Asian leaders to be more outspoken about Russia's invasion of Ukraine on Friday, but the war is a delicate issue for many members of the region's 10-country alliance with deep ties to Moscow.

58. Russian threats push Finland toward joining NATO alliance -

KYIV, Ukraine (AP) — Finland's leaders Thursday came out in favor of applying to join NATO, and Sweden could do the same within days, in a historic realignment on the continent 2 1/2 months after Russian President Vladimir Putin's invasion of Ukraine sent a shiver of fear through Moscow's neighbors.

59. Ukraine puts Russian solider accused of war crime on trial -

KYIV, Ukraine (AP) — The trial of a Russian soldier accused of killing a Ukrainian civilian opened Friday, the first war crimes trial since Moscow's invasion of its neighbor.

Scores of journalists packed inside a small courtroom in the Ukrainian capital where the suspect appeared in a small glass cage for the start of a trial that has drawn international attention amid accusations of repeated atrocities by Russian forces.

60. Biden hosts ASEAN as he looks to show Pacific commitment -

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Joe Biden is hosting leaders from the Association of Southeast Asian Nations as his administration makes an extended effort to demonstrate that the United States has not focus on the Pacific even while dealing with Russia's invasion of Ukraine.

61. Biden marks COVID 'tragic milestone' in US at global summit -

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Joe Biden appealed to world leaders at a COVID-19 summit Thursday to reenergize a lagging international commitment to attacking the virus as he led the U.S. in marking the "tragic milestone" of 1 million deaths in America. He ordered flags lowered to half-staff and warned against complacency around the globe.

62. Ukraine cuts Russia gas at 1 hub, underlining risk to supply -

ZAPORIZHZHIA, Ukraine (AP) — Ukraine stopped the flow of Russian natural gas through one hub that feeds European homes and industry on Wednesday, while a pro-Kremlin official in a southern region seized by Russian troops said it would ask Moscow to annex it.

63. Stanford gets $1B for climate change school from Doerr -

NEW YORK (AP) — Stanford University will launch a new school focusing on climate change thanks to a $1.1 billion gift from billionaire venture capitalist John Doerr and his wife, Ann, the university announced Tuesday.

64. Russian war, China lockdowns roil oil markets as OPEC+ meets -

LONDON (AP) — OPEC and allied oil-producing countries, including Russia, are weighing conflicting forces Thursday as they decide how much crude should flow to volatile global markets. Europe's proposal to phase out Russian oil and other Western sanctions are choking back supply, while COVID-19 shutdowns in China are cutting demand.

65. Events -

Monthly Chamber Coffee. Join Maury Alliance and attend this free networking event to connect with members and future members. Salon Blonde South, 1100 South Garden Street, Columbia. Wednesday, 9-10 a.m. Bring plenty of business cards. Coffee and lite refreshments will be served. Information

66. Spirit still prefers bid from Frontier Airlines over JetBlue -

Spirit Airlines said Monday that it still supports Frontier Airlines' $2.9 billion takeover bid for the airline, saying it was more likely to win regulatory approval than JetBlue's competing $3.6 billion offer.

67. Redfin settles lawsuit alleging housing discrimination -

Fair housing advocates on Friday announced a settlement agreement to resolve a lawsuit against real estate brokerage Redfin that will expand housing opportunities for consumers in communities of color in numerous major cities.

68. Ukraine slams Kyiv attack amid new Mariupol rescue effort -

KYIV, Ukraine (AP) — Ukraine's leader accused Russia of trying to humiliate the United Nations by raining missiles on Kyiv during a visit by Secretary-General António Guterres, an attack that shattered the capital's tentative return to normality as the focus of the war moved east.

69. Putin gas cutoff shakes up Europe at little cost to Kremlin -

BRUSSELS (AP) — Cutting off natural gas to Poland and Bulgaria cost Russian President Vladimir Putin very little — but it is adding stress on European countries wrestling with how to reduce the energy imports feeding the Kremlin's war chest and how to keep a united front on the war in Ukraine.

70. Events -

National Small Business Week. National Small Business Week 2022 celebrates the resiliency and tenacity of America’s entrepreneurs who are doing their part to power our nation’s historic economic comeback. Join the U.S. Small Business Administration during this virtual event as they share tools and information that entrepreneurs need to further power our economic growth, strengthen supply chains and deliver the products and services Americans depend on every day. These events are free to attend, but registration is required. Information

71. Madeleine Albright honored by Biden, other world leaders -

WASHINGTON (AP) — A veritable who's who of Washington's political and foreign policy elite gathered Wednesday to pay their last respects to the late Madeleine Albright, a child of conflict-ravaged Europe who arrived in the U.S. as an 11-year old girl and became America's first female secretary of state.

72. Putin gets what he didn't want: Ukraine army closer to West -

WASHINGTON (AP) — The longer Ukraine's army fends off the invading Russians, the more it absorbs the advantages of Western weaponry and training — exactly the transformation President Vladimir Putin wanted to prevent by invading in the first place.

73. Russia pounds eastern Ukraine as West promises Kyiv new arms -

TORETSK, Ukraine (AP) — Russia pounded eastern Ukraine on Tuesday as the U.S. defense secretary promised to "keep moving heaven and earth" to get Kyiv the weapons it needs to repel the new offensive even as Moscow warned such support risked widening the war.

74. Warren calls McCarthy a 'liar' and 'traitor' over Jan 6 tape -

WASHINGTON (AP) — Democratic Sen. Elizabeth Warren is slamming Rep. Kevin McCarthy as a "liar and a traitor" over recordings that show the House Republican leader — despite his denials — placing responsibility on then-President Donald Trump for the Capitol riot and suggesting Trump should resign.

75. McCarthy, Trump have 'positive' call despite Jan. 6 audio -

WASHINGTON (AP) — House Republican leader Kevin McCarthy had a "positive" call with Donald Trump and appeared to be suffering little political blowback Friday from the release of audio in which he suggested the president should resign shortly after the Jan. 6, 2021, Capitol insurrection.

76. Events -

Alive & the Bluebird. The Bluebird Café, along with the country’s top songwriters and Alive, are raising funds for hospice patients and their families for the 29th consecutive year. This event will be held Thursday at Saddle Woods Farm, 9522 Franklin Road, Murfreesboro. Featured artists include, Tim James, Dan Couch and Rivers Rutherford. Fees: Single General Admission Ticket: $150; VIP Upgrade for 2 people: $200: priority parking, early admission, reserved seating at a cocktail table near the stage, swag bag; Half Row (6 seat bundle): $750, a discount of $25 per ticket: reserved seating, free Alive & the Bluebird tee-shirt; Full Row (12 seat bundle): $1,200, a discount of $50 per ticket: reserved seating, free Alive & the Bluebird T-shirt. Information

77. California plan aims to triple sale of electric cars by 2026 -

SACRAMENTO, Calif. (AP) — California wants electric vehicle sales to triple in the next four years to 35% of all new car purchases, an aggressive target set as part of the goal to phase out the sale of gas-powered cars.

78. Bipartisan push on mental health crisis that COVID worsened -

WASHINGTON (AP) — A major effort to overhaul care for people in the United States with mental health and drug problems is gaining traction as Congress and the Biden administration work on overlapping plans to address concerns across dividing lines of politics, geography and race.

79. Echo Health Ventures plants Tennessee flag -

Echo Health Ventures is establishing a local presence in Tennessee led by Echo Health Advisors principal Hayley Hovious, who joined the company in March following seven years as president of the Nashville Health Care Council.

80. Events -

Maury Alliance Young Professionals Mixer. Come enjoy a drink, meet other Young Professionals, and win door prizes at DB’s Eats and Beats. This is a casual event and everyone is welcome. DB’s Eats and Beats, 1144 Riverside Drive, Columbia. Wednesday, 5-6:30 p.m. Free, but RSVP appreciated. Information

81. Russian retreat reveals destruction as Ukraine asks for help -

CHERNIHIV, Ukraine (AP) — Russian troops retreating from this northern Ukrainian city left behind crushed buildings, streets littered with destroyed cars and residents in dire need of food and other aid — images that added fuel to Kyiv's calls Thursday for more Western help to halt Moscow's next offensive.

82. Strike kills 50 at Ukraine rail station crowded with people -

KYIV, Ukraine (AP) — A missile hit a train station where thousands of people had flocked to flee in eastern Ukraine, killing 50 people Friday, Ukrainian authorities said, while warning they expect to find more evidence of war crimes in areas abandoned by Russian troops.

83. EXPLAINER: Russia is not a 'most favored nation.' What now? -

WASHINGTON (AP) — With Congress voting to suspend normal trade relations with Russia and ban the importation of its oil, President Joe Biden's action to tighten the U.S. squeeze on Russia's economy now can intensify.

84. Atrocities spur NATO nations to send more weapons to Ukraine -

BRUSSELS (AP) — Spurred into action by reports of atrocities in Ukraine, NATO countries agreed Thursday to ramp up the supply of weapons to Kyiv, including hi-tech arms, amid concerns that Russia is about to launch a large offensive in Ukrarine's eastern Donbas region.

85. New vehicles must average 40 mpg by 2026, up from 28 mpg -

DETROIT (AP) — New vehicles sold in the U.S. will have to average at least 40 miles per gallon of gasoline in 2026, up from about 28 mpg, under new federal rules unveiled Friday that undo a rollback of standards enacted under President Donald Trump.

86. Ukraine: Russians leaving Chernobyl after radiation exposure -

KYIV, Ukraine (AP) — Russian troops began leaving the Chernobyl nuclear plant after soldiers got "significant doses" of radiation from digging trenches at the highly contaminated site, Ukraine's state power company said Thursday as fighting raged on the outskirts of Kyiv and other fronts.

87. OPEC sticks to modest boost in oil despite war jitters -

LONDON (AP) — OPEC and allied oil producers including Russia decided Thursday to stick to a modest increase in the amount of crude they pump to the world, a step that supports higher prices even as the Biden administration plans to try to lower them by releasing oil from strategic reserves.

88. UAE energy chief doubles down on OPEC alliance with Russia -

DUBAI, United Arab Emirates (AP) — The United Arab Emirates' energy minister doubled down Monday on an oil alliance with Russia that's helped buoy crude prices to their highest in years as Moscow's war on Ukraine rattles markets and sends energy and commodity prices soaring.

89. Zelenskyy hints at openness to compromise on eastern Ukraine -

LVIV, Ukraine (AP) — Ukraine is prepared to declare its neutrality and consider a compromise on contested areas in the country's east, President Volodymyr Zelenskyy said ahead of another round of talks set for Tuesday on stopping the fighting. But he said only a face-to-face meeting with Russia's leader can end the war.

90. Putin's war in Ukraine nearing possibly more dangerous phase -

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Vladimir Putin's war in Ukraine is approaching a new, potentially more dangerous phase after a month of fighting has left Russian forces stalled by an outnumbered foe. He is left with stark choices — how and where to replenish his spent ground forces, whether to attack the flow of Western arms to Ukrainian defenders, and at what cost he might escalate or widen the war.

91. After years of rivalry, Uber puts NYC taxi cabs on its app -

Uber, hit by driver shortages and a surge in food delivery requests during the pandemic, will list New York City taxi cabs on its app, a partnership that until recently would have been unthinkable with both camps fighting ferociously for the same customers.

92. Russian war in Ukraine marks 1 month with no end in sight -

Russia's war in Ukraine has killed thousands of people, reduced entire cities to rubble and forced millions to flee their homes. The largest military conflict in Europe since World War II has also upset the international security order and sent dangerous ripples through the global economy.

93. Biden promises new Ukraine aid, warns Russia on chem weapons -

BRUSSELS (AP) — President Joe Biden and Western allies pledged new sanctions and humanitarian aid on Thursday in response to Vladimir Putin's assault on Ukraine, but their offers fell short of the more robust military assistance that President Volodymyr Zelenskyy pleaded for in a pair of live-video appearances.

94. Biden, Western allies open 1st of 3 summits on Russian war -

BRUSSELS (AP) — U.S. President Joe Biden and world leaders opened a trio of emergency summits on Thursday with a sober warning from NATO Secretary-General Jens Stoltenberg that the alliance must boost its defenses to counter Russia's invasion of Ukraine and "respond to a new security reality in Europe."

95. NATO: 7,000-15,000 Russian troops dead in Ukraine -

KYIV, Ukraine (AP) — NATO estimated on Wednesday that 7,000 to 15,000 Russian soldiers have been killed in four weeks of war in Ukraine, where fierce fighting by the country's fast-moving defenders has denied Moscow the lightning victory it sought.

96. What they want: Allies meet in Europe for Ukraine summits -

BRUSSELS (AP) — Even before Air Force One touches down in Brussels to bring President Joe Biden to three Ukraine summits on Thursday, Western allies have already found what they are looking for — that all too rare sense of unity.

97. Biden seeks new sanctions, help for Ukrainians in Europe -

WASHINGTON (AP) — With Europe facing its most precarious future since World War II, President Joe Biden will huddle with key allies in Brussels and Warsaw this week as they try to prevent Russia's war on Ukraine from spiraling into an even greater catastrophe.

98. Biden to announce new Russia sanctions while in Brussels -

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Joe Biden plans to announce new sanctions against Russia on Thursday while in Brussels for meetings with NATO and European allies, according to a top national security aide.

99. White House: Biden to visit Poland on Europe trip this week -

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Joe Biden has added a stop in Poland to his trip this week to Europe for urgent talks with NATO and European allies, as Russian forces concentrate their fire upon cities and trapped civilians in a nearly month-old invasion of Ukraine.

100. Russia-Ukraine war: Key things to know about the conflict -

Russia's invasion of Ukraine entered its fourth week on Thursday, with Russian forces largely bogged down outside major cities and shelling them from a distance, raining havoc on civilians.

A Russian airstrike just before dawn Thursday killed 21 people and destroyed a school and community center in Merefa, near the northeast city of Kharkiv, officials said.