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Editorial Results (free)

1. Big business to Supreme Court: Defend LGBTQ people from bias -

NEW YORK (AP) — More than 200 corporations, including many of America' best-known companies, are urging the U.S. Supreme Court to rule that federal civil rights law bans job discrimination on the basis of sexual orientation and gender identity.

2. Finding joy, success in working with one’s hands -

Necessity is not the mother of invention. Childhood. There you are: that’s the mother of invention.

When you were a kid, if you didn’t have something and you didn’t have the funds to buy it, you cobbled it together from whatever you could find – and it worked. But have you lost that initiative, the imagination, the joy in creating? As in “A Craftsman’s Legacy” by Eric Gorges, do you need to return to working with your hands?

3. GSRM Law welcomes Bashinsky as associate -

The law firm of Gullett Sanford Robinson & Martin PLLC has hired Lisa Bashinsky as an associate attorney. Bashinsky will practice in the firm’s Business and Corporate section, with a focus on providing legal representation to businesses, entrepreneurs, individuals and professionals with their business transactions and commercial needs.

4. S&P 500 index heads for its biggest monthly gain since 2015 -

Wall Street got its mojo back in January after finishing 2018 with its worst December since 1931.

Stocks finished higher Thursday, closing out the month with the best gain for the S&P 500 index since October 2015.

5. US stocks end mixed as Wall Street assesses earnings -

Stocks posted an uneven finish on Wall Street Tuesday, handing the S&P 500 index its second decline in a row.

An early gain faded as investors assessed a mixed bag of corporate results and looked ahead to a heavy schedule of news on companies and the economy.

6. US stock indexes eke out small gains after early rally fades -

The major U.S. stock indexes eked out small gains Monday after a late-afternoon pullback weighed on small-company shares.

The market had been broadly higher earlier in the day on hopes that trade tensions were easing between the U.S. and China. But much of that rally faded, leaving decliners on the New York Stock Exchange outnumbering risers.

7. Late skid leaves US stocks mostly lower; Apple climbs -

NEW YORK (AP) — A late slump left U.S. stocks mostly lower on Wednesday as investors appeared to grow more concerned about the possibility of rising interest rates. Apple climbed after a solid quarterly report and a forecast for strong iPhone sales.

8. Japan's Fujifilm to take over partner Xerox to slash costs -

TOKYO (AP) — Fujifilm Holdings and copier company Xerox Corp. said Wednesday the Japanese company will take over Xerox in a restructuring intended to slash costs.

9. Technology, banks lead rebound -

NEW YORK (AP) — Stocks are trading higher on Wall Street led by technology companies and banks as the market regains some of the previous day's losses.

McKesson jumped 5.9 percent after the prescription drug distributor had a better-than-expected second quarter.

10. Banks and tech stocks send Dow industrials closer to 22,000 -

NEW YORK (AP) — Banks and technology companies took U.S. stocks higher Tuesday, and less-loved sectors including phone and real estate companies also climbed as companies continued to report strong second-quarter results.

11. Women CEOs earned more last year, but few were in top job -

NEW YORK (AP) — Women CEOs earned big bucks last year, but there's still very few of them running the world's largest companies.

The median pay for a female CEO was $13.1 million last year, up 9 percent from 2015, according to an analysis by executive data firm Equilar and The Associated Press. By comparison, male CEOs earned $11.4 million, also up 9 percent.

12. Health care rises as US indexes ring in new year with gains -

NEW YORK (AP) — U.S. stocks broke a three-day losing streak Tuesday and ushered in the new year with broad gains. Health care stocks, which struggled for most of last year, climbed.

Stocks started the day with a surge as the Dow Jones industrial average rose 175 points in the first hour of trading. Bond yields jumped, which took bank stocks higher. The price of oil also rose early on, but it began slipping after 10 a.m. Investors started buying again late in the day, however, and major indexes closed with a flourish.

13. US stocks slip as energy companies fall with oil prices -

NEW YORK (AP) — U.S. stocks slipped in quiet trading Monday as energy companies dropped with the price of oil. Metals and chemicals companies also fell. Company earnings remain weak, and Xerox and drugmaker Perrigo tumbled after reporting disappointing results and cutting their forecasts for the year.

14. US stocks slip as earnings reports fail to impress -

NEW YORK (AP) — Stocks are closing mostly lower as traders look ahead to a busy week of corporate earnings and a Federal Reserve meeting.

Xerox slumped 3 percent Monday after its quarterly revenue missed analysts' estimates. The company said it would review its business and spending plans.

15. Xerox Adding 400 Jobs in Nashville -

Xerox is hosting a recruiting open house Saturday to fill 400 new, full-time customer care jobs.

The open house will take place 9 a.m.-3 p.m. at 801 Royal Parkway, Suite 200, facility. The new employees will be located at this 50,263 square-foot, state-of-the-art call center to provide technical support on behalf of a Xerox client.

16. Letting your car find a spot and park itself -

DETROIT (AP) — With a thumb swipe on a smartphone, your car one day will be able to drive into a parking deck, find an open spot and back into a space — all by itself.

Technology being honed by French auto parts maker Valeo uses a dozen ultrasonic sound-wave sensors, 360-degree cameras and a laser scanner to safely park within a few centimeters of other vehicles. Then, when you're done with dinner or a business meeting, the car will return to you after another swipe of the thumb.

17. Obama taps business exec to oversee troubled VA -

WASHINGTON (AP) — Seeking to turn around a troubled agency, President Barack Obama will nominate former Procter & Gamble executive Robert McDonald to lead a Veterans Affairs department gripped by reports of treatment delays and cover-ups.

18. Homebuyers pay the price for Nashville's 'It City' status -

From the national press, one might think Nashvillians’ main concern these days is what new gastropub to try or which A-lister is playing a secret show at Third Man Records.

But eavesdrop at any coffee shop, bar or restaurant where locals gather and you’ll hear a different story.

19. Automated vehicle test site gets industry partners -

ANN ARBOR, Mich. (AP) — The University of Michigan says General Motors, Ford and Toyota are among industry partners for an automated vehicle testing site that's designed to simulate a cityscape.

A groundbreaking is Tuesday for the Michigan Mobility Transformation Center, which is scheduled to be completed this fall. Last year, the university's regents approved the $6.5 million, roughly 30-acre driverless car testing site near the school's North Campus.

20. Apple's Mac still influences, 30 years after debut -

NEW YORK (AP) — Look around. Many of the gadgets you see drew inspiration from the original Mac computer.

Computers at the time typically required people to type in commands. Once the Mac came out 30 years ago Friday, people could instead navigate with a graphical user interface. Available options were organized into menus. People clicked icons to run programs and dragged and dropped files to move them.

21. Five attorneys join Baker Donelson -

Baker Donelson has announced the addition of five new associates to its Nashville office: Austin L. Fleishour, TaCara D. Harris, Henry E. Hildebrand, Michaela D. Poizner and Taylor K. Wirth.

22. Nonbanks servicing student loans come under agency -

WASHINGTON (AP) — The federal consumer finance watchdog is expanding its oversight to Sallie Mae and other companies that collect student loan payments.

A rule issued Tuesday by the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau extends the agency's supervision to nonbank companies that manage large volumes of student loans on behalf of lenders.

23. Lowe, father of IBM personal computer, dies at 72 -

CHICAGO (AP) — William C. Lowe had a bold idea: IBM should develop a personal computer that could be mass marketed, expanding the company's reach beyond businesses and into people's homes.

That was in 1980. One year later, the IBM 5150 personal computer was selling out at stores such as Sears and ComputerLand for $1,565, not including a monitor.

24. Stocks slide as investors wait on Washington -

NEW YORK (AP) — The stock market's slow bleed got a little worse Tuesday.

The decline is the result of squabbling in Washington over raising the nation's debt limit and a government shutdown that has dragged on for more than a week. Moderate losses for the stock market in the first days of the shutdown have accelerated this week as the U.S. has moved closer to an Oct. 17 deadline for lifting the government's borrowing authority.

25. King & Ballow adds 2 new attorneys -

Robert Crump and Allison Champagne have joined King & Ballow in the litigation and the litigation, entertainment and intellectual property sections, respectively.

26. Apple's sales slowdown tugs Nasdaq index lower -

NEW YORK (AP) — A sharp drop in Apple's stock is pulling the Nasdaq down with it after the tech giant predicted weaker sales. Other market indexes were mixed.

Apple sank $61.08 to $452.93. With iPhone sales hitting a plateau and no new products to introduce, Apple said sales would likely increase just 7 percent in the current quarter. That's a let-down for a company that has regularly posted growth rates above 50 percent.

27. Obama pressing business and labor on fiscal cliff -

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Barack Obama is lobbying business and labor groups to support $1.6 trillion in new revenue to avoid an impending fiscal cliff, telling the two sides he remains committed to requiring the wealthy to pay more in taxes.

28. Saint Thomas Health’s Littrell sets retirement -

Saint Thomas Health has announced that long-time health care executive Wes Littrell will retire at the end of the calendar year. Littrell is the chief strategy officer for Saint Thomas Health and chief executive officer of Saint Thomas Health Affiliates.

29. Stocks stabilize on Wall Street after a sell-off -

NEW YORK (AP) — The steep losses finally stopped Wednesday as the stock market turned calm, a day after one of its biggest sell-offs of the year. Indexes ended with slight losses after the Federal Reserve said the U.S. economy still needs support.

30. Stocks sink as DuPont, Xerox, 3M scare investors -

NEW YORK (AP) — Nobody was expecting this round of corporate earnings reports to be great. But companies' underwhelming results are still rattling investors.

The Dow Jones industrial average plunged Tuesday to its lowest level in nearly seven weeks. Big-name companies reported weak quarterly revenue and lowered their forecasts for the rest of the year.

31. Hands On Nashville has new president & CEO, officers -

Hands On Nashville’s board of directors has recognized executive director Brian Williams’ leadership contributions and the nonprofit’s historic capacity growth by changing Williams’ title to president and CEO.

32. European losses hurt Ford 's 2Q profit -

DEARBORN, Mich. (AP) — Plummeting sales in Europe — and no hope for a quick fix in the troubled region — hurt Ford's second-quarter profit and forced the company to lower its full-year earnings forecast.

33. Independent bookstores embrace digital publishing -

WASHINGTON (AP) — Clare Dickens only wanted to share her story to help others. But in the process, she became a successful independent author — with the help of a local bookstore and its instant publishing machine.

34. Epstein, Shockley are ‘Lawyers of the Year’ -

Jason I. Epstein and Gary C. Shockley, shareholders in the Nashville office of Baker, Donelson, Bearman, Caldwell & Berkowitz, PC, have been recognized as “Lawyers of the Year” by The Best Lawyers in America 2012. Mr. Epstein was named Nashville’s “Information Technology Law Lawyer of the Year,” and Mr. Shockley was named Nashville’s “Environmental Litigation Lawyer of the Year.”

35. Steve Jobs told us what we needed before we knew -

SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Steve Jobs saw the future and led the world to it. He moved technology from garages to pockets, took entertainment from discs to bytes and turned gadgets into extensions of the people who use them.

36. Bart rejoins Sherrard & Roe -

Attorney Albert J. Bart has rejoined Sherrard & Roe, PLC as a member, returning to the firm’s corporate practice group after serving as senior vice president and associate general counsel for Ceridian Corporation for the past three years. Bart was previously a member of Sherrard & Roe from 2005 to 2008.

37. Harnessing the power of consumers -

Franklin-based CostPress wants to give consumers more of a voice in pricing and customer service with companies that provide such core services as wireless, cable, gas, and health and auto insurance.