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Editorial Results (free)

1. Tennessee corrections commissioner to retire this fall -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee's corrections leader plans to retire this fall after almost four decades with the department.

On Tuesday, the Tennessee Department of Correction announced the retirement of Commissioner Tony Parker, who was appointed by former Gov. Bill Haslam in 2016 and reappointed by Gov. Bill Lee in 2019.

2. Tennessee inmate found dead after execution date request -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee death row inmate Stephen Hugueley was found dead early Friday morning, three days after the state filed a motion to set his execution date.

A statement from Tennessee Department of Correction spokesperson Dorinda Carter said he appears to have died from natural causes, although the exact cause of death is pending. Hugueley, 53, was pronounced deceased at Riverbend Maximum Security Institution at 2:35 a.m., according to the statement.

3. Tennessee providing electronic updates on inmate status -

NASHVILLE (AP) — The Tennessee Department of Correction announced it is participating in a service that provides the public with criminal case information and custody status of inmates.

The service is called Victim Information and Notification Everyday, or VINE, and will be used in conjunction with TDOC's current victim notification system. That system already provides written notice of offender's location, transfer, sentence expiration, release and parole hearings. The VINE system will allow crime victims to have more control over the type of notifications they receive and choose the method by which they are notified, according to the Correction Department.

4. McGahn: Effort to get Mueller fired was 'point of no return' -

WASHINGTON (AP) — Former White House counsel Don McGahn told lawmakers in a closed-door interview last week that he regarded President Donald Trump's effort to have special counsel Robert Mueller fired as "a point of no return" for the administration if carried out.

5. Tennessee to increase probation, parole officer pay -

NASHVILLE (AP) — The Tennessee Department of Correction has announced that it will soon implement pay raises for probation and parole officers after the salary increases were delayed due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

6. Tennessee to rebid $123M contract amid rigging accusations -

NASHVILLE (AP) — The Tennessee Department of Correction on Monday said it will rebid a $123 million contract for behavioral health services after a lawsuit accused a state official of rigging the bidding process.

7. Former Tennessee prison officer sentenced for beating inmate -

MEMPHIS (AP) — A former Tennessee corrections officer has been sentenced to two years in federal prison for taking part in the beating of an inmate along with other officers, prosecutors said.

Jonathan York is one of six Tennessee Department of Correction officers who have pleaded guilty to using unlawful force against an inmate and covering up the beating at the Northwest Correctional Complex in Tiptonville.

8. Biden quadruples Trump refugee cap after delay backlash -

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Joe Biden formally raised the nation's cap on refugee admissions to 62,500 this year, weeks after facing bipartisan blowback for his delay in replacing the record-low ceiling set by former President Donald Trump.

9. Tennessee offering bonuses to add, keep corrections officers -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee is now offering a series of bonuses in an effort to try to recruit and keep more correctional officers in its prison system.

The state Department of Correction says all newly hired correctional officers will receive a $5,000 signing bonus, payable over 18 months.

10. High court won't hear Tennessee prisoners' hepatitis C case -

WASHINGTON (AP) — The Supreme Court is leaving in place an appeals court decision that upheld Tennessee's rationing of life-saving hepatitis C drugs to prisoners as constitutional.

The high court on Monday said it would not take the case. As is typical, the court did not comment in turning away the case.

11. Supply chain expert joins Lipscomb program -

Lipscomb University’s College of Business, recognized across Tennessee and nationally as a leader in business education, has appointed international supply chain expert and U.S. Army veteran Hannah Stolze as director of its Center for Transformative Sales & Supply Chain Leadership and associate professor of supply chain management.

12. NRA trial opens window on secretive leader's life and work -

DALLAS (AP) — Wayne LaPierre flies exclusively on private jets, he sailed around the Bahamas for "security" and he never sends emails or texts in the course of his work running the nation's most politically influential gun-rights group.

13. NRA exec sheltered on borrowed yacht after mass shootings -

DALLAS (AP) — After school shootings that left dozens dead in recent years, National Rifle Association leader Wayne LaPierre said the resulting outrage put him in such danger that he sought shelter aboard a borrowed 108-foot (32.92-meter) yacht.

14. As states expand vaccines, prisoners still lack access -

This week, Florida expanded eligibility for COVID-19 vaccines to all residents 16 and older. But across the state, more than 70,000 people still don't have access to the vaccine. Those men and women are state prisoners.

15. EU nations struggle to full show vaccination solidarity -

BRUSSELS (AP) — The European Union is struggling to show complete coronavirus vaccination solidarity among member nations, after a week of negotiations over the distribution of extra doses exposed fissures on Friday.

16. Feds: 37 charged in violent drug ring led from inside Riverbend -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Dozens of people are facing federal charges in a violent, years-long drug ring that an inmate orchestrated from inside a Tennessee state prison using smuggled cellphones, a federal prosecutor announced Tuesday.

17. Nasdaq jumps 3.7%, most in nearly a year, as Big Tech surges -

Technology companies powered stocks higher on Wall Street Tuesday, driving the Nasdaq to its biggest gain in nearly a year and more than making up for a sharp skid a day earlier.

The Nasdaq surged 3.7%, led by gains in Big Tech companies such as Apple, Amazon and Facebook. Despite its big day, the index remains 7.2% below its all-time high set Feb. 12. On Monday, it closed 10% below its peak, what is known as a "correction" on Wall Street.

18. Tennessee: Some inmates now qualify for COVID-19 vaccine -

NASHVILLE (AP) — After initially deeming that inoculating prisoners could be a "PR nightmare," Tennessee officials on Tuesday said some inmates were receiving a COVID-19 vaccine — but only those who qualify as part of other groups the state has prioritized.

19. 9 Bradley lawyers named ‘Attorneys for Justice’ -

Bradley Arant Boult Cummings LLP attorneys Kimberly M. Ingram, Alexandra C. Lynn, Erin Malone-Smolla, Casey L. Miller, Peter C. Sales, Edmund S. Sauer, Jeffrey W. Sheehan, Fritz Spainhour and David K. Taylor have been recognized by the Tennessee Supreme Court as 2020 “Attorneys for Justice.”

20. Trump accused as 'inciter in chief' of Capitol insurrection -

WASHINGTON (AP) — Prosecutors in Donald Trump's impeachment trial said Wednesday they would prove that Trump was no "innocent bystander" but the "inciter in chief" of the deadly attack at the Capitol aimed at overturning his election loss to Joe Biden.

21. Tennessee commissioner to lead US corrections group -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee Department of Correction Commissioner Tony Parker will serve as the president of the American Correctional Association.

22. Voting company sues Fox, Giuliani over election fraud claims -

MIAMI (AP) — A voting technology company is suing Fox News, three of its hosts and two former lawyers for former President Donald Trump — Rudy Giuliani and Sidney Powell — for $2.7 billion, charging that the defendants conspired to spread false claims that the company helped "steal" the U.S. presidential election.

23. It's not just GameStop worrying Wall Street about a bubble -

NEW YORK (AP) — Now, even the pros on Wall Street are asking if the stock market has shot too high.

U.S. stocks have been on a nearly nonstop rip higher since March, up roughly 70% to record heights and causing outsiders to say the market had lost touch with the pandemic's reality. But Wall Street kept justifying the gains by pointing to massive support from the Federal Reserve, lifesaving deliverance from COVID-19 vaccines and efforts by Congress to pump more stimulus into the economy.

24. S&P 500 closes at another record high as tumultuous 2020 ends -

Wall Street closed out a tumultuous year for stocks with more record highs Thursday, a fitting coda to the market's stunning comeback from its historic plunge in the early weeks of the coronavirus pandemic.

25. Revance relocating HQ here from California -

Revance Therapeutics is relocating its headquarters from Silicon Valley’s Newark, California, to Nashville.

As part of the relocation, the biotechnology company will invest more than $10 million and create nearly 150 jobs over the next five years.

26. Suit: Tennessee makes it too hard to restore voting rights -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee's path for those convicted of a felony to restore their right to vote has not only silenced Black voters but also contains constitutional and federal law violations, a newly filed federal lawsuit alleges.

27. AP FACT CHECK: Trump's bogus claims about Biden win, vaccine -

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Donald Trump is rebelling against Democrat Joe Biden's victory in the presidential election with denial, delay and outright misrepresentation.

Trump raged about widespread cases of fake ballots that aren't so and undertook legal challenges that even state GOP election officials say can't overcome Biden's lead. Over the weekend, he also misrepresented Georgia's process for verifying signatures on absentee ballot envelopes.

28. Repudiating Trump, top security say election 'most secure' ever -

WASHINGTON (AP) — It's hard to put it any more bluntly: "There is no evidence that any voting system deleted or lost votes, changed votes or was in any way compromised."

Rejecting President Donald Trump's persistent claims and complaints, a broad coalition of top government and industry officials is declaring that the Nov. 3 voting and the following count unfolded smoothly with no more than the usual minor hiccups.

29. Tech losses drive Wall Street down again, ending grim week -

Wall Street closed out another punishing week Friday with the S&P 500 posting its first back-to-back monthly loss since the pandemic first gripped the economy in March.

The S&P 500 dropped 1.2% and ended the week with a 5.6% loss, its worst in seven months. Sharp drops in big technology stocks drove much of the selling, reflecting worries that expectations built too high for some of the market's biggest stars, including Apple and Amazon. Investors have bid up shares in those and other Big Tech companies this year, anticipating they would deliver strong profits, but their latest results and uncertain outlooks left traders wanting.

30. Trial in killing of Tennessee prison official moved to 2021 -

RIPLEY (AP) — The trial of a Tennessee convict charged with killing a corrections official before escaping prison on a tractor has been delayed until next year.

Curtis Watson had been scheduled to face trial Oct. 26 in the killing of Tennessee Department of Correction administrator Debra Johnson. Her body was found in her home on the grounds of a state prison in Henning in August 2019.

31. Stocks drop after President Trump calls off stimulus talks -

Stocks dropped on Wall Street Tuesday after President Donald Trump ordered a stop to negotiations with Democrats on a coronavirus economic stimulus bill until after the election.

The S&P 500 index slid 1.4% after having been up 0.7% prior to the president's announcement, which he made on twitter about an hour before the close of trading. The late-afternoon pullback erased most of the benchmark index's gains from a market rally a day earlier.

32. Barrett tied to faith group ex-members say subjugates women -

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Donald Trump's nominee for the U.S. Supreme Court has close ties to a charismatic Christian religious group that holds men are divinely ordained as the "head" of the family and faith. Former members of the group, called People of Praise, say it teaches that wives must submit to the will of their husbands.

33. Stocks post solid gains as technology shares lead rally -

Stocks shook off another bout of volatile trading and finished solidly higher Friday, led by gains in technology and health care companies. Despite the rally, the S&P 500 still posted its fourth straight weekly loss, extending Wall Street's September swoon.

34. US stocks end higher as market volatility continues -

Stocks eked out modest gains Thursday even as volatility continued to be the dominant force in Wall Street's tumultuous September.

The S&P 500 rose 0.3% after earlier swinging between a loss of 0.9% and a gain of 1.3%. The market notched widespread gains, though technology stocks powered much of the turnaround. Out of the S&P 500's 11 sectors, only health care ended the day lower.

35. Wall Street closing sharply lower as tech sector takes hit -

Wall Street racked up more losses Wednesday as stocks closed broadly lower, wiping out the market's gains from the day before.

The S&P 500 fell 2.4% after giving up an earlier gain. The selling, which accelerated in the afternoon, was widespread, though technology stocks accounted for the biggest losses. The decline deepens the benchmark index's September slide to 7.5% after a five-month rally.

36. AP FACT CHECK: Trump's torrent of falsehoods, Biden missteps -

WASHINGTON (AP) — Playing defense on his handling of the coronavirus, President Donald Trump is letting the falsehoods fly.

Over the weekend, he railed against cases of voting fraud that didn't exist, asserted that COVID-19 was "rounding a corner" despite what his top health advisers say and blasted Joe Biden for supposed positions on energy and health care that his Democratic rival doesn't hold.

37. Virus testing lab suspended by state after false positives -

BOSTON (AP) — A Boston-based coronavirus testing lab that counts dozens of nursing homes among its clients has been suspended by the state after it returned nearly 400 false positive tests, state officials say.

38. Tech's sudden sell-off continues; Nasdaq sinks 10% in 3 days -

NEW YORK (AP) — Big technology stocks tumbled again on Tuesday, continuing the Icarus-like flight path for companies that just a week ago were the high-flyers carrying Wall Street to record heights.

39. Tennessee prison college program reboots with online classes -

NASHVILLE (AP) — A program that offers college classes inside two Tennessee prisons is getting an online reboot.

Lipscomb University's LIFE program has offered classes for college credit inside Tennessee's women's prison, known as the Debra K. Johnson Rehabilitation Center, and the Riverbend Maximum Security Institution for years.

40. Stocks end a bumpy day mostly lower, still notch August gain -

Stocks ended lower on Wall Street Monday, but the market still closed out August with its fifth monthly gain in a row.

The S&P 500 fell 0.2% after spending much of the day wavering between gains and losses of less than 0.1%. The modest decline, which snapped the index's seven-day winning streak, came as losses in financial, industrial and energy companies outweighed gains in technology stocks.

41. 6th Circuit: OK to ration hepatitis C treatment to prisoners -

NASHVILLE (AP) — In a split decision, a panel of the 6th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals on Monday upheld Tennessee's rationing of life-saving hepatitis C drugs to prisoners as constitutional.

The 2-1 decision found that officials did not act with deliberate indifference to prisoners' medical needs and it was reasonable to prioritize the sickest patients for treatment given the Tennessee Department of Correction's limited resources. In a dissent, U.S. Circuit Judge Ronald Lee Gilman wrote that officials may not refuse to treat a patient with a serious medical need "merely to avoid paying the bill."

42. US stocks join global rally amid COVID treatment hopes -

NEW YORK (AP) — Stocks plowed higher on Wall Street Monday, as hopes for a COVID-19 treatment and vaccine had investors looking ahead to the possibility of a healthier economy that has shed the virus.

43. AP-NORC poll: Trump faces pessimism as GOP convention opens -

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Donald Trump is promising to outline an optimistic vision for America at this week's Republican convention. But he'll be speaking to a public deeply pessimistic about the direction of the country and overwhelmingly dissatisfied with his and the federal government's handling of the coronavirus pandemic.

44. Lawsuit filed in Tennessee prison administrator's killing -

MEMPHIS (AP) — The daughter of a Tennessee corrections administrator who authorities say was killed during a prison escape has sued the facility and its warden for negligence in her death.

Shernaye Johnson has filed a lawsuit in federal court seeking a jury trial and $5 million in damages for the death of her mother, Debra Johnson, whose body was found in her home on the grounds of the West Tennessee State Penitentiary in rural Henning in August 2019.

45. AP FACT CHECK: Trump hype on drug costs, hydroxychloroquine -

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Donald Trump is making grandiose claims about slashing drug prices and the efficacy of a treatment for COVID-19 that don't hold up to reality.

In a tweet Sunday, he asserts that he will reduce drug prices by at least 50%. That's highly unlikely. Measures announced last month by the president will take time to roll out and their effects are uncertain. They also have been less ambitious than a plan by Speaker Nancy Pelosi that passed the House.

46. Lee: Execution not 'right thing to do' due to resource toll -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Gov. Bill Lee on Thursday said he delayed the execution of a Tennessee death row inmate because he did not believe the amount of resources needed to pull off an execution in the middle of a pandemic was the "right thing to do."

47. Biden, lawmakers warn of foreign interference in election -

WASHINGTON (AP) — Democratic presidential candidate Joe Biden said he is putting Russia and other foreign governments "on notice" that he would act aggressively as president to counter any interference in U.S. elections. The statement came hours after Democratic leaders issued a new warning that Congress appears to be the target of a foreign interference campaign.

48. Analysis: Trump wants a 2016 repeat in a very different year -

WASHINGTON (AP) — In the summer of 2016, Donald Trump was trailing in the polls. With time running out, he changed up his campaign leadership team, though not his own mercurial behavior.

Four years later, and in the midst of another summer slump, Trump is hoping a similar campaign shakeup will help put him on the path to another come-from-behind victory in November, this time against Democrat Joe Biden.

49. Tennessee prison land to grow hay for TSU -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee State University and the state Department of Correction signed an agreement this week to grow hay on prison land that will be used to feed livestock for the school's agricultural sciences program.

50. Nashville official wants nearby counties to order masks worn -

NASHVILLE (AP) — As Nashville's coronavirus cases continue to surge, a city official on Tuesday called on the mayors of surrounding counties to require masks in public, saying the problem needs to be addressed regionally.

51. CoreCivic drops efforts to keep Nashville jail contract -

NASHVILLE (AP) — A private prison company abruptly dropped efforts to keep running a jail in Nashville, saying it won't be used as a "punching bag" as city officials take steps to end the agreement on their own.

52. Governors who quickly reopened backpedal as virus surges -

AUSTIN, Texas (AP) — When Texas began lifting coronavirus restrictions, Republican Gov. Greg Abbott didn't wear a mask. He wouldn't let mayors enact extra precautions during one of America's swiftest efforts to reopen. He pointed out that the White House backed his plan and gave assurances there were safe ways to go out again.

53. Trump policy change frightens Cubans, shows Washington chaos -

HAVANA (AP) — A week and a half ago, U.S. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo issued a strongly worded announcement that the Trump administration was prohibiting business with Fincimex, a Cuban state corporation that works with foreign credit card and money transfer businesses, among others.

54. Tennessee's Lake County leads US in per capita virus cases -

NASHVILLE (AP) — A small county in the northwest corner of Tennessee is once again leading the nation in active coronavirus cases per capita after an outbreak at a state prison.

An analysis by The Associated Press on Wednesday shows Lake County, with a population of just over 7,500, has reported 352 new cases over the past seven days. Online records posted by the state showed Lake with 360 active cases on Wednesday morning.

55. Tennessee prisons report 4th inmate death in virus outbreak -

NASHVILLE (AP) — A fourth Tennessee prison inmate has died after contracting the coronavirus, according to the Tennessee Department of Correction.

The 71-year-old man was hospitalized on April 29 and died on Thursday at around 11 p.m., department spokeswoman Dorinda Carter wrote in an email.

56. Buying the plunge: Individual investors remain optimistic -

LOS ANGELES (AP) — The lure of snapping up stocks at bargain prices has been too strong to pass up for many people, even as uncertainty over the coronavirus pandemic clouds the market and global economic outlook.

57. Tennessee's private prisons lag in coronavirus reporting -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Two weeks after a large number of coronavirus cases at a privately run Tennessee prison prompted Gov. Bill Lee to announce that all inmates would be tested, two of the state's other three privately run prisons are still reporting results for only a handful of inmates.

58. Tennessee county leads US in virus cases per capita -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee's Trousdale County has the highest per capita coronavirus infection rate in the U.S. and Bledsoe County has the fifth, according to an Associated Press analysis. In both counties, the high infection rates are attributable to their local prisons.

59. Nashville to begin 1st economic reopening phase on Monday -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Nashville will slowly begin reopening its economy next week amid the coronavirus pandemic, officials said Thursday.

Starting Monday, the city's first of four reopening phases will allow dine-in restaurants, bars serving food, retail stores and commercial businesses to operate at 50% capacity. Workers will be required to undergo daily screenings and wear face masks. Bar areas will stay closed and live music will remain banned.

60. Car technology offers help for the distracted driver -

Distracted driving puts drivers, passengers, cyclists and pedestrians at risk. In 2018, it led to 2,841 deaths, data from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration shows.

Holding a phone and texting are two of the most common causes, but eating, changing the radio or anything else that causes drivers to lose focus on the task of driving can also be considered a distraction. The problem is so widespread that NHTSA and the Centers for Disease Control have addressed the issue on their websites.

61. Tennessee reports 1st death of state inmate in outbreak -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee officials have reported the first death of a state inmate who tested positive for the coronavirus — a man who was among the nearly 1,300 inmates who tested positive from one prison.

62. 1,299 inmates test positive for virus at Tennessee prison -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee will begin testing all of its state prison inmates and staff after 1,299 of 2,444 inmates tested positive for the coronavirus at a privately run prison, state and prison officials said Friday.

63. Tennessee OKs most restaurants to reopen as virus cases grow -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Most of Tennessee's restaurants were given the green light to allow dine-in service once again Monday as part of Gov. Bill Lee's directive to begin reopening the state's economy that had been largely closed due to the outbreak of COVID-19. The reopening plan comes just a day after the state reported its biggest one-day jump in confirmed coronavirus cases.

64. Gov. Lee: Restaurants, retail stores can open next week -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Gov. Bill Lee has announced that restaurants in Tennessee will be allowed to reopen Monday for dine-in service with reduced seating capacity as part of his effort to reopen large swaths of the state economy by the end of the month.

65. Tennessee preps to reopen, conducts more prison mass testing -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee Gov. Bill Lee announced Monday that businesses across the majority of the state will begin reopening as early as next week.

The Republican governor says his mandatory safer-at-home order will expire on April 30, which will pave the way for 89 out of the state's 95 counties to begin opening businesses.

66. Tennessee conducts another round of mass testing in prisons -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee has launched a third round of mass testing inside the state's prisons after 150 inmates tested positive for COVID-19 over the weekend.

The Department of Correction announced Monday that testing of 3,100 inmates was conducted at Bledsoe County Correctional Complex, the Northwest Correctional Complex in Tiptonville, and the Turney Center Industrial Complex in Only.

67. A ‘substantial’ reversal on tax hike for mayor -

Whatever else might be said about Mayor John Cooper, it would be putting it kindly to observe that his political timing stinks.

With Nashvillians already reeling from a couple of economic body blows – a deadly and destructive tornado, followed by a crippling pandemic – Cooper delivered a brisk uppercut to the jaw: A property tax increase.

68. Tennessee looking into virus testing for all state inmates -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee corrections officials are looking into whether to test all state inmates for the new coronavirus after positive tests have come back for staffers and inmates, a Department of Correction spokeswoman said Tuesday.

69. Gov. Lee sees good news in virus model, urges vigilance -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee Gov. Bill Lee said Monday he sees "some good news" in a model projecting the coronavirus' spread and demand on health care resources in his state, but he cautioned that models change and depend on people following strict social distancing orders.

70. Tennessee inmates to donate to tornado relief efforts -

NASHVILLE (AP) — The Tennessee Department of Correction announced Tuesday that inmates across the state will donate more than $1,000 for tornado relief efforts.

According to a news release, the inmates will donate the money to the Second Harvest Food Bank and the Community Foundation of Middle Tennessee.

71. Knox to release arrestees; Memphis canceling court dates -

KNOXVILLE (AP) — Knox County's judges have ordered the sheriff's office to book and release all arrestees charged with misdemeanors and nonviolent felonies in an effort to help prevent the spread of the coronavirus, while Memphis has canceled all out-of-custody court dates in April.

72. Federal prisons struggle to combat growing COVID-19 fears -

WASHINGTON (AP) — When a federal correction officer geared up for duty recently at a Florida prison complex, he added an N95 mask amid coronavirus fears. He has a sister who had an organ transplant and an elderly mother at home.

73. How those nearing retirement can weather market downturn -

A bad stock market is unsettling for any investor. For retirees and near-retirees, though, bad markets can be dangerous.

Stock market losses early in retirement can significantly increase your chances of running short of money. But there are ways to mitigate the risk. Financial planners say the following actions can help make your money last.

74. When market drops, play long game with retirement savings -

The stock market has been on a punishing roller coaster ride this week, suffering its largest one-day drop in more than 30 years Thursday, on concerns that the spread of COVID-19 will hit the global economy hard.

75. Pentagon reconsiders Microsoft contract after Amazon protest -

WASHINGTON (AP) — The Pentagon is reconsidering its awarding of a major cloud computing contract to Microsoft after rival tech giant Amazon protested what it called a flawed bidding process.

U.S. government lawyers said in a court filing this week that the Defense Department "wishes to reconsider its award decision" and take another look at how it evaluated technical aspects of the companies' proposals to run the $10 billion computing project.

76. Worst day on Wall Street since 1987; Dow drops 2,300 pts. -

NEW YORK (AP) — The escalating coronavirus emergency Thursday sent stocks to their worst losses since the Black Monday crash of 1987, extending a sell-off that has now wiped out most of Wall Street's big run-up since President Donald Trump's election.

77. Lee declares emergency in Tennessee over COVID-19 -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee Gov. Bill Lee declared a state of emergency Thursday to help the state address the spread of the new coronavirus.

The emergency declaration frees up additional funds and relaxes rules surrounding assistance from state agencies to affected communities.

78. A look at what happens when stocks enter a bear market -

Stocks' staggering skid that began less than three weeks ago has pulled Wall Street into what's known as a bear market.

The collapse fueled by uncertainty surrounding the coronavirus has officially ended the bull market for stocks that began more than a decade ago.

79. `It gets worse': Stocks plummet again over coronavirus fears -

NEW YORK (AP) — The deepening coronavirus crisis sent stocks into another alarming slide Thursday, extending a sell-off that has wiped out most of the big run-up on Wall Street since President Donald Trump's inauguration.

80. A look at what happens when stocks enter a bear market -

Wall Street's staggering skid that began less than three weeks ago has pulled the Dow Jones Industrial Average into what's known as a bear market.

After a string of sharp losses, the Dow has now fallen more than 20% from its last peak on Feb. 12.

81. Dow sinks 2.9%, 785 pts. after rate cut fails to stem market's dread -

NEW YORK (AP) — Fear and uncertainty continue to control Wall Street, and stocks fell sharply Tuesday after an emergency interest-rate cut by the Federal Reserve failed to reassure markets wracked by worries that a fast-spreading virus will cause a recession.

82. Wall Street has worst week since 2008 as S&P 500 drops 11.5% -

Stocks sank around the globe again Friday as investors braced for more economic pain from the coronavirus outbreak, sending U.S. markets to their worst weekly finish since the 2008 financial crisis.

83. US economy grew at 2.1% rate in Q4 but virus threat looms -

WASHINGTON (AP) — The U.S. economy grew at an annual rate of 2.1% in the final quarter of last year, but damage from the spreading coronavirus is likely depressing growth in the current quarter and for the rest of the year.

84. Tennessee continues push for executions, setting 2 more -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee on Monday set two new execution dates, days after putting to death its seventh inmate in the past year and a half.

The Tennessee Supreme Court ordered an Oct. 8 execution date for Byron Black and a Dec. 3 execution date for Pervis Payne.

85. Tennessee man gets electric chair for killing fellow inmate -

NASHVILLE (AP) — A convicted murderer was put to death in Tennessee's electric chair Thursday, becoming the state's fifth prisoner over 16 months to choose electrocution over the state's preferred method of lethal injection.

86. Tennessee man to be electrocuted for killing fellow inmate -

NASHVILLE (AP) — A Tennessee inmate is scheduled Thursday to become the fifth to die in the state's electric chair in the past 16 months. Each of those inmates chose electrocution over the state's preferred execution method — lethal injection.

87. Lee won't intervene in scheduled execution -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee Gov. Bill Lee said Wednesday he will not grant clemency to a death row inmate whose group of supporters includes family members of his victims and past and present prison workers.

88. Filing: Emails raise questions of execution drugs access -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Heavily redacted email records from the state Department of Correction raise questions about access to certain execution drugs, according to a federal court filing Tuesday by an attorney for death row inmates.

89. Fifth condemned Tennessee inmate opts for the electric chair -

Nashville (AP) — A Tennessee inmate has chosen the electric chair for his scheduled execution next month, opting like four other inmates in little more than a year for electrocution over the state's preferred execution method of lethal injection.

90. Lawmakers seek answers amid correction audit fallout -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee lawmakers grilled the state's correction agency for answers on Tuesday after a scathing audit found the department failed on many levels to ensure the safety of inmates and the public.

91. Tennessee lawmakers wrestle with scathing correction audit -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee's correction agency failed to provide adequate oversight to ensure the safety of the state's inmates and public, a scathing new audit has found.

The report has sparked alarm among state lawmakers, many of whom raised concerns on Monday about the 18 negative findings and observations outlined in the audit.

92. Tennessee officials see 'no issue' with latest electrocution -

FRANKLIN (AP) — Tennessee's top correctional official said Wednesday that there was "no issue" during the state's latest electrocution after witnesses reported seeing smoke above the inmate's head during the execution.

93. Blind inmate executed in Tennessee for woman's 1991 killing -

NASHVILLE (AP) — A blind prisoner convicted of killing his estranged girlfriend by setting her on fire in her car was put to death Thursday in Tennessee's electric chair, becoming only the second inmate without sight to be executed in the U.S. since the reinstatement of the nation's death penalty in 1976.

94. Tennessee death row inmate moved to death watch -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee inmate Lee Hall is on death watch in anticipation of his upcoming execution.

The Department of Correction confirmed Tuesday that 53-year-old Hall had been moved to death watch late Monday. Hall is scheduled to be electrocuted Thursday.

95. Lee taps 38 to serve on census panel -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee Gov. Bill Lee has appointed 38 people to a panel that will work with the U.S. Census Bureau on the 2020 Census.

Lee's office announced a wide variety of appointees to the Tennessee Complete Count Committee on Wednesday.

96. Lee taps 38 to serve on census panel -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Tennessee Gov. Bill Lee has appointed 38 people to a panel that will work with the U.S. Census Bureau on the 2020 Census.

Lee's office announced a wide variety of appointees to the Tennessee Complete Count Committee on Wednesday.

97. Inmate asks for electric chair death in Thursday execution -

NASHVILLE (AP) — A Tennessee inmate has made a last-minute request to be put to death in the electric chair, an option his lawyer described as "also unconstitutional, yet still less painful" than the state's preference of a three-drug lethal injection.

98. Cyntoia Brown is released from Tennessee women's prison -

NASHVILLE (AP) — "I thank Governor and First Lady Haslam for their vote of confidence in me and with the Lord's help I will make them as well as the rest of my supporters proud," she wrote.

Her attorneys said she's requesting privacy and transition time before she makes herself available to the public.

99. Cyntoia Brown scheduled to leave prison after clemency -

NASHVILLE (AP) — A woman who said she was a 16-year-old sex-trafficking victim when she killed a man in 2004 is scheduled to be released from prison this week after being granted clemency .

Kim Kardashian West, Rihanna and other celebrities had lobbied for Cyntoia Brown's release, and then-Tennessee Gov. Bill Haslam agreed in January.

100. Tennessee inmate declines to choose execution method -

NASHVILLE (AP) — A Tennessee death row inmate has declined to choose the method of his execution scheduled for mid-August. Making no choice would result in death by lethal injection.

Tennessee Department of Correction spokeswoman Neysa Taylor said in an email Friday that Stephen West declined to pick his method of execution when given the opportunity. She says that by policy, the method would default to lethal injection.