Tuesday, February 9

Lee outlines spending plans in State of the State speech (WKRN-TV Nashville) Governor Bill Lee says the state of Tennessee is hopeful. The declaration coming following a year-long battle with the coronavirus pandemic. Last week, Tennessee surpassed 10,000 covid-19 deaths. “We mourn the more than 10,000 Tennesseans we have lost in those deadly events this year,” Lee said to the lawmakers gathered at the War Memorial Auditorium. The typical venue is inside of the House chambers. Hoping to bounce back from the fall out from the pandemic, Lee is outlining spending priorities. LINK

Lee says if every state ran elections like Tennessee, ‘we’d have no delays, no scandal’ (WZTV-TV Nashville) While unveiling his $41.8 billion budget proposal for the upcoming fiscal year, Gov. Bill Lee said in his third State of the State address that if every state across the U.S. ran their election process like Tennessee, there would be “no delays and no scandal.” Lee made a point to address the 2020 election, saying he has major concerns about “our country’s faith in the integrity of our election process.” The governor believes Tennessee has “stayed above” any controversy in the election and voting process. “If every state ran their election process like Tennessee, we’d have no delays and no scandal,” Lee said. LINK

Tennessee Gov. Lee’s $41.8 billion budget plan includes teacher, state employee raises (WZTV-TV Nashville) Tennessee’s Gov. Bill Lee on Monday unveiled his $41.8 billion budget proposal for the upcoming fiscal year. The spending plan includes increases for teacher pay and more funds for COVID-19 relief efforts, buoyed by better-than-expected revenues during the COVID-19 pandemic. The budget proposal needs ultimate approval from the Republican-dominant General Assembly. Here’s a look at the highlights: LINK

Lee: New initiatives for foster care, adoption in 2021 will make Tenn. a ‘national leader’ (WZTV-TV Nashville) In his third State of the State address Monday night, Gov. Bill Lee said he’s proposing new initiatives this year that will make Tennessee a “national leader” in foster care and adoption. Gov. Lee said the state is partnering with DCS and third-party stakeholders to fuse families and churches across Tennessee to move towards a goal of providing a loving home for every child. “No doubt one of our goals must be fewer broken families, but there are things we can do to make the foster and adoption system work better when families do break up,” Lee said. LINK

Gov. Lee unveils $41.8 billion budget, praises Tennesseans for resiliency during COVID-19 pandemic, disasters (Times Free Press) Tennessee Gov. Bill Lee on Monday unveiled a $41.8 billion budget proposal with new spending and policy priorities while also touting his administration’s health and economic responses to the coronavirus pandemic and praising Tennesseans for their resiliency. The governor said in his third State of the State address that even as “we mourn the more than 10,000 Tennesseans” who have died so far from COVID-19, Tennesseans “will know tonight that tragedy has no hold on who we are or where we are headed. Tragedy will not define us and will not rob us of the opportunity that 2021 holds.” LINK

Governor Bill Lee addresses priorities in 3rd State of the State address, critics respond (WSMV-TV Nashville) Governor Bill Lee outlined his priorities in the third State of the State address delivered on Monday. They included education, investing in rural communities, and helping struggling families. Critics of the speech said there were some missed opportunities. “Tragedy will not define us and will not rob us of the opportunity that 2021 holds,” Governor Bill Lee said. During his address to Tennesseans, Lee spoke about the state’s response to COVID-19. “Our approach has been consistent: maintain local control whenever possible,” Governor Lee said. While getting applause from some state lawmakers, that approach has also been criticized. LINK

Tennessee governor delivers 3rd State of the State speech (AP) Tennessee Gov. Bill Lee offered a cautious message of hope Monday in a state drastically upended by the COVID-19 pandemic, unveiling his administration’s top legislative priorities and spending plan for the upcoming year to lawmakers. The Republican’s third annual State of the State speech focused heavily on his administration’s response to the virus outbreak. Lee vigorously defended the approach his administration has taken in a state that has repeatedly ranked per capital among the worst case numbers numbers for weeks after the Thanksgiving holiday and vaccine distribution rates for people who have received at least one dose per capita. LINK

In a year of tumult, Gov. Bill Lee says the state of Tennessee is one of hope — and increased spending (Tennessean) The state of Tennessee should be one of hope, Gov. Bill Lee said Monday night. In his third annual address to Tennesseans — a State of the State relocated from its traditional venue in the House chamber — Lee reflected on the devastation of 2020, a year that brought a night of fatal tornadoes to the central portion of the state just as the deadly coronavirus pandemic first reared its head. Tennessee’s year of tumult ended with a bombing in Nashville. But the governor, acknowledging the loss of life, income and normalcy that families had experienced, cast a vision for new opportunities in 2021 in a state flush with cash even after dire economic predictions. LINK

Tennessee Gov. Bill Lee proposed $41.8B in state spending: Here’s his budget plan at a glance (Tennessean) The dire economic predictions brought on by the COVID-19 pandemic never materialized in Tennessee. As a result, Gov. Bill Lee proposed Monday a $41.8 billion fiscal 2022 spending plan. He is calling for record spending on capital improvements to state spending, another $341 million for K-12 education and another major boost to the state’s Rainy Day Fund. “Now more than ever, we can look at our economic forecast and say: it matters who governs, and conservative principles work,” Lee told a joint session of the Tennessee General Assembly, held at the War Memorial Auditorium to help provide more social distancing. LINK

Governor proclaims hope in presentation of budget focused on broadband, education (Williamson Herald) The trials of 2020 brought tragedy and loss, but Tennessee Gov. Bill Lee said they also brought opportunity. “The state of our state is indeed hopeful,” Lee said before the Tennessee General Assembly. Monday night, Lee gave his third annual State of the State address in the War Memorial Auditorium in Nashville. While he spent a large portion of his speech touting the state’s response to the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, he took the time to introduce key proposals in his $41.8 billion budget, posed without a tax increase or dip into reserves. LINK

Gov. Lee Wants Tennessee To Spend On Broadband, Expanded Gun Rights In Latest Budget Proposal (WPLN Radio Nashville) Gov. Bill Lee wants the state to spend about $200 million in what he hopes would bring broadband to every community across the state. The plan was announced Monday during the annual State of the State address in which Lee unveiled his $41.8 billion spending plan. It includes raises for state employees, a plan to set up broadband in rural communities, money for the maintenance of state buildings and the expansion of postpartum coverage through TennCare. “We have taken a fiscally conservative approach throughout this past year, maintaining strong reserves and budgeting for conservative growth rates,” Lee said. LINK

Governor Bill Lee addresses priorities in 3rd State of the State address, critics respond (WSMV-TV Nashville) Governor Bill Lee outlined his priorities in the third State of the State address delivered on Monday. They included education, investing in rural communities, and helping struggling families. Critics of the speech said there were some missed opportunities. “Tragedy will not define us and will not rob us of the opportunity that 2021 holds,” Governor Bill Lee said. During his address to Tennesseans, Lee spoke about the state’s response to COVID-19. “Our approach has been consistent: maintain local control whenever possible,” Governor Lee said. LINK

Governor Bill Lee budget proposal highlights (WBIR-TV Knoxville) Governor Bill Lee wants more than $900 million dollars to go toward improvements and maintenance on state buildings and higher education campuses. He proposed $150 million dollars for COVID-19 relief and support, and $71 million for the basic education program. He also proposed additional money for teacher salaries. Governor Lee presented other budget proposals Monday night.  “During the special session, we allocated almost $43 million dollars for teacher pay raises,” he said. “This was a step in the right direction, and the budget I’m submitting for your consideration this week recommends an additional $120 million dollars be set aside for teacher compensation.” LINK

Governor Lee delivers State of the State address (WVLT-TV Knoxville) The last year has been nothing short of unpreceded for any state official, and governor Bill Lee is no exception. Monday night, he delivered his State of the State address from a socially distanced building in Nashville. He began the evening mourning the 10,000 lost lives due to COVID-19 in Tennessee, and ended the night saying he is hopeful for better days. Governor Lee spoke on positive talking points like the 60% drop in COVID cases since the December peak, and the progress the state has made on administering vaccines. Some local lawmakers like first-time representative Sam McKenzie were not sold on the progress saying the state’s response has “been consistently wrong and inconsistent.” McKenzie wants to see a statewide mask mandate. LINK

Governor Bill Lee proposes high speed internet expansion to rural communities (WBIR-TV Knoxville) One of Governor Bill Lee’s focuses from the State of the State address was expanding high speed internet access across the state. Lee proposed a boost to his broadband budget from 15 million last year, to 200 million this year. It’s “a significant one time investment, combined with significant private investment,” according to Lee. According to the “Think Tennessee” study from the Center for Rural Strategies, one in four rural Tennesseans don’t have access to high speed internet. Sabrina Lewis and her three kids are just one family who are currently without internet. They live in Strawberry Plains, on the side of rural Jefferson County. Their lack of internet access limits how they learn. LINK

State of the State: Governor pushing broadband, guns (Nashville Post) Republican Gov. Bill Lee plans to focus on rural broadband, adoption, loosened gun regulations and education this year, the first-term governor told state lawmakers in his third State of the State address Monday in Nashville. More than 10,000 Tennesseans have died from COVID-19 since Lee last gave a State of the State speech, and in Monday’s remarks he praised his administration’s response to the disease, including an aggressive testing push and limited restrictions on businesses and churches. He also thanked health care workers for their “brave service” in responding to the disease’s spread, one of the bigger applause lines of the night. LINK

Broadband access coming to over 1,200 homes in Johnson, Carter counties; Lee proposes $200 mil broadband funding from state (WJHL-TV Johnson City) In his third State of the State address, Tennessee Governor Bill Lee announced a $200 million investment into rural broadband in his budget proposal. In Johnson and Carter counties, Charter Spectrum announced expanding broadband access to over 1,200 homes. In his Monday address, Lee said broadband access is imperative to modern life. “Whether it’s running a small business, accessing virtual learning, or accessing health care via telemedicine, slow internet speeds have many in rural Tennessee left at a disadvantage. I have proposed record investments in broadband since becoming governor, and I am grateful for the legislature’s support on this issue. But – I am ready for us to solve this issue once and for all. LINK

The state of our state is indeed hopeful’: Lee delivers address ahead of regular session (WCYB-TV Bristol) Gov. Bill Lee (R – Tennessee) said Monday night proposed legislation this session will focus partly on crime reduction, second amendment rights, supporting families and the economy. Regular session begins Tuesday. “Our proposals honor the individual yet benefit the state as a whole and they will leave us well positioned for the recovery that has already begun across our state,” said Lee. In a January special session, already approved bills address literacy rates, learning loss and adjustments to standardized testing. “I will add that the work continues for teacher pay compensation,” said Lee. He wants $120 million added for teacher pay in the 2021-2022 budget. It would expectedly bump a raise from two percent to four. LINK

Lee presents nearly $42B budget in State of the State address (Center Square) Tennessee Gov. Bill Lee proposed a $41.8 billion budget Monday night in his third State of the State address, touting his administration’s commitment to personal freedoms and local control throughout a year shaped by the COVID-19 pandemic. Lee addressed members of the Tennessee Legislature at the War Memorial Auditorium in Nashville. In previous years, the governor’s annual address has been held in the House chamber, but legislators approved a location change this year to enable social distancing. “Let me say that it’s good to be here in person,” Lee opened to applause. LINK

Governor addresses ‘unimaginable’ year during State of the State speech (WBBJ-TV Jackson) Reflecting on 2020 in the opening of his State of the State Address, Gov. Bill Lee shared the impact the last year had on residents of Tennessee. “An unimaginable one for us that included the rise of a global pandemic, devastating tornadoes, flooding, violence, unrest, economic collapse, a downtown explosion and witnessing our nation undergo painful turmoil at the highest levels of government,” the governor said. Proposing many budgets and his plans for 2021, the governor gave an update on the COVID-19 surge and the cases in the state. “Our hospitalization numbers have sharply declined as COVID cases in hospitals have dropped more than 60% since our peak,” Gov. Lee said. LINK

Lee defends conservative COVID response in his third State of the State (Daily Memphian) Tennessee Gov. Bill Lee defended his government’s response to the COVID-19 pandemic — as well as conservative principles more generally — in his third State of the State address Monday evening. Lee spoke in-person at the War Memorial Building in downtown Nashville, and told an audience of state lawmakers about his priorities for fiscal year 2021-2022. Among them: cutting down on maintenance backlogs, extending TennCare members’ postpartum care and expanding broadband internet access. “It’s good to be here in person,” he told the General Assembly members, who were seated several feet apart from each other, although many did not wear masks. LINK

State of the State: Lee acknowledges Tennessee’s strengths as COVID-19 crisis takes its toll (WMC-TV Memphis) In his third state of the state address Monday night, Governor Bill Lee said thanks to his conservative leadership, Tennessee is one of only seven states in the nation with positive growth since the COVID-19 shutdown. He says COVID-19 cases are down, the state’s reserves are up and he has high hopes for the year ahead. Before masked up, socially distanced state lawmakers, Lee reflected on a difficult 2020 for Tennessee. From a rash of deadly tornados to destructive flooding, the bombing in downtown Nashville and the COVID-19 crisis, last year took a toll on the Volunteer State and its residents. “There have been heartbreaking losses,” said Lee during his address. “We mourn the more than 10,000 Tennesseans that we’ve lost in these deadly events this year.” LINK

Update: Gov. Lee proposes $200m broadband investment, money for teachers, other funding (Oneida Independent Herald) Gov. Bill Lee on Monday proposed a $200 million investment into rural Tennessee broadband. The proposal was detailed during the governor’s State of the State address, which he delivered to a joint session of the General Assembly, as well as a statewide TV audience, Monday evening. Lee said the investment is necessary to boost internet speeds and level the playing field in rural Tennessee. “Whether it’s running a small business, accessing virtual learning, or accessing health care via telemedicine, slow internet speeds have many in rural Tennessee left at a disadvantage,” Lee said, adding, “I am ready for us to solve this issue once and for all.” LINK

Teacher, SCS Superintendent react to Governor Lee’s education priorities (WHBQ-TV Memphis) During his 2021 State of the State, Governor Bill Lee praised school districts back in the classroom, all of them are back except for Shelby County. Lee said higher teacher pay and COVID support are priorities this year, but SCS teachers say that’s not enough if the state wants them back in the classroom. “Even if the governor is not looking out for the best interest of our students, we are,” said Danette Stokes, President of the United Education Association of Shelby County teachers union. Stokes said she was shocked after hearing the Governor’s address Monday because she was expecting to hear more about the state’s efforts to prioritize teachers for COVID-19 vaccines. LINK

Has Governor Bill Lee’s response to the pandemic been effective? (WATN-TV Memphis) In Governor Bill Lee’s State of the State address Monday night, he talked about Tennessee’s “consistent” response to the Covid-19 pandemic. He said its effectiveness has been due to giving more decision-making power to local leaders. “The worldwide data on government’s success is mixed, but Tennessee’s approach has been consistent: maintain local control whenever possible, rely on people more than the government, and keep a primary focus on what we can directly impact,” Lee said. Lee has left it up to county and city leaders to issue mask mandates and closings of businesses to limit the spread. “There was more pressure than ever to implement lockdowns and mandates and stay at home orders – but we trusted our people,” Lee said. LINK

Lee speech shorter, but hardly short (TN Journal) Bill Lee’s third State of the State address clocked in at 42 minutes on Monday evening. That was still on the long side of budget addresses for Tennessee governors, but a good deal shorter than his previous two speeches. Lee’s first State of the State in 2019 was 5,994 words long and lasted 57 minutes. Last year’s address came in at 5,493 words. But this year’s speech totaled 4,506 words as prepared for delivery. For some historical perspective of State of the State speeches, see this TNJ: On the Hill analysis of a couple years ago: LINK

Full text of Gov. Bill Lee’s State of the State address (TN Journal) Here is Gov. Bill Lee’s third State of the State address, as prepared for delivery on Monday evening: LINK

Photo Gallery: Tennessee Gov. Bill Lee gives 2021 State of the State Address (Tennessean) LINK

Video: State of the State address recap: Gov. Lee outline budget, legislative priorities (Tennessean) LINK

State sets teacher diversity goals for school districts (Chalkbeat/Daily Memphian) Tennessee school districts will have to set goals and strategies to get more teachers of color in front of their students under a new policy approved Friday by the state Board of Education. Beginning with the 2021-22 school year, district leaders must submit their plans to the Tennessee Department of Education, then share subsequent reports annually on how they’re doing. State officials also want them to publish their goals and data on district websites to create an environment of collaboration, transparency, and accountability around racial diversity. LINK

TennCare explainer: A look at what changes (Daily Memphian) In the last days of his administration, after negotiating with Tennessee officials for months, then-President Donald Trump approved a new funding structure for the state’s Medicaid program, known as TennCare. Soon after, the Tennessee General Assembly and Republican Gov. Bill Lee approved it, with little input from dissenters. The changes are significant. Supporters argue TennCare III, as the new waiver is known, will save the state money by incentivizing prudent spending. Opponents say it won’t hold up in court and won’t fix systemic problems poor Tennesseans face. They’re also worried it will allow cuts to services and eligibility. LINK

Tennessee business leaders optimistic about state’s economic recovery in 2021 (WZTV-TV Nashville) Tennessee business leaders are expressing optimism in the economic recovery of the state according to a new University of Tennessee survey. The Boyd Center for Business and Economic Research published the Winter 2021 results of their Tennessee Business Leaders Survey which expresses optimism in the state’s economic recovery. The survey reflects the beliefs of business owners and CEOs, 2/3rds of those surveyed saying they believe the economy will improve during 2021 and Tennessee’s recovery will be healthier than the national economy. LINK

Report: Tennessee Business Leaders Survey, Winter 2021 (Boyd Center for Business and Economic Research) LINK

Survey: Tennessee business leaders remain optimistic about economy despite pandemic losses (WATE-TV Knoxville) Despite the ongoing coronavirus pandemic, business leaders across Tennessee continue to be more optimistic about the state’s economy than the national economy. According to a survey conducted by Boyd Center for Business and Economic Research at the University of Tennessee Knoxville, two-thirds of Tennessee business leaders expect the state’s economy to be better than the national economy over the next 12 months. One finding among participants, businesses were impacted very differently by the pandemic. LINK

Tennessee’s Rapidly Rising COVID-19 Death Toll (Nashville Scene) On Feb. 3, the Tennessee Department of Health reported that the state had surpassed 10,000 deaths from COVID-19. It’s a grim milestone made only worse by the math underneath it. Tennesseans have been dying from COVID-19 at a startling rate over the past two months. The state surpassed 10,000 deaths 321 days after the first Tennessean died from the illness, but just 59 days after the state’s death toll surpassed 5,000. As of this writing, five days later, the state has reported 10,469 deaths. We’re hurtling toward 11,000 deaths before the fact that 10,000 Tennesseans have died can really even sink in. In Nashville, the city has reported 601 deaths. LINK

Tennessee says most former felons can vote. They disagree (Jackson Sun) It’s been 18 years since Ben Tournier decided to change the trajectory of his life. Tournier, 51, spent his 20s in and out of trouble, leading to felony convictions on forgery and property theft in Arizona. After completing his prison sentence in 2003, he moved to Jackson to live with his mother. “It’s easier to continue down the road you know, instead of the one you don’t,” he said. “I had to move to do something different with my life.” When Tournier arrived in the Hub City, he left his criminal past behind and started a new path. He became very involved in his local church and held a steady job since leaving prison. LINK

TEMA designates February as Earthquake Awareness Month (WSMV-TV Nashville) Most of us know that living in Tennessee comes with the risk of tornadoes, floods and severe storms. One threat you may not pay as much attention to are earthquakes, but state officials are using this month to change that. Tennessee is actually no stranger to earthquakes. They’re frequent here because we’re wedged between two seismic zones. On the west, there’s the New Madrid seismic zone, and on the east is the East Tennessee seismic zone. Both can produce devastating earthquakes. LINK

TVA increases solar power capacity by 60%, plans on doubling capacity by 2040 (WATE-TV Knoxville) Solar power is on the rise in the Tennessee Valley. The Tennessee Valley Authority has increased its solar capacity by 60% in the last five months and has plans of doubling its solar energy usage by 2040. “Carbon reduction is at the center of TVA’s sustainability strategy, and TVA is investing in clean, cost-effective and reliable solar energy to revitalize communities,” TVA President and CEO Jeff Lyash said. “Our renewables programs push green power to the local level to create jobs and investment across the Valley.” LINK

Gun instructors, former officers voice concerns over Tennessee’s push for permitless carry (WZTV-TV Nashville) It’s back for another round: a bill that would no longer require you to get a permit to open or conceal carry your gun in Tennessee has returned during the latest session of the General Assembly. Gov. Bill Lee and other state lawmakers pushed a similar bill last year, but Lee tabled it at the start of the pandemic. “We don’t have to have a permit for first amendment purposes or to worship in a church,” said John Harris, executive director of the Tennessee Firearms Association. “Regulating it or taxing it or taxing the capacity to exercise it is unconstitutional. It’s an infringement.” LINK

Tennessee bill could force Shelby County Schools to open (WREG-TV Memphis) Tennessee lawmakers will debate a bill that could force Shelby County Schools to open. The district is currently the only one that has not even started reopening. The bill was introduced by Republican Senator Brian Kelsey of Germantown. It would give Governor Bill Lee the authority to open schools through executive order. “My legislation would ensure that the governor has the legal authority to force schools during an emergency to open to in-person learning and, unfortunately, I think we’re at that position,” Kelsey said. The decision to reopen is currently in the hands of school districts. LINK

Proposed Tennessee law would require those guilty of vehicular homicide to serve 100% (WZTV-TV Nashville/WTVC-TV Chattanooga) A Tennessee lawmaker wants to increase the penalties for intoxicated drivers responsible for the death of other individuals. State Representative William Lamberth (R-Portland) is sponsoring HB606 in his respective chamber.Under the proposed law, a person guilty of vehicular homicide as a result of their intoxication would have to serve 100% of their sentence minus any sentencing credits. Sentencing credits would only allow for a 15% reduction in the time needed to be served. Sentencing credits apply to time spent already in custody or for good behavior while incarcerated. LINK

Sullivan school board seek sports betting tax revenues for K-12 schools (Kingsport Times-News) Sullivan County school board Vice Chair- man Matthew Spivey thinks $8 of every $10 in taxes from recently legalized sports betting in Tennessee would be a good source of revenue for grade K-12 public school capital projects. However, Spivey said he can’t take credit for the idea to support the legislation by a Northeast Tennessee lawmaker, Rep. David Hawk, R-Greeneville, since Spivey got the idea from neighboring Hawkins County’s school board. Spivey said the proposal would give money to education other than the higher education funds generated by state lottery proceeds. Hawkins County Commission Chairman Rick Brewer said estimates are the amendment would generate about $25 per student per year in revenue, meaning about $150,000 for Hawkins County’s school system of about 6,000 students. LINK

OPINION

State Sen. Shane Reeves: Why the Medicaid block grant is the right strategy for Tennessee (Tennessean) Tennessee will be the first state to put a Medicaid block-grant program into effect now that the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) recently approved the waiver. Block grants are fixed amounts of money that the federal government awards to states, allowing them to provide funding for benefit programs and services. A block grant enables state governments to serve broader purposes with greater flexibility with fewer administrative conditions. LINK

Guest column: Legislature should support Gov. Lee’s criminal justice reform effort (News Sentinel/USA Today Tennessee) Believe it or not, there’s room for bipartisan agreement when it comes to reforming Tennessee’s criminal justice system. The real question is whether it will actually happen — and the answer lies with our state legislature during this 112th General Assembly. I’m a former defense attorney-turned-prosecutor, and I believe in law and order. But I know the statistics and what I see with my own eyes. Every piece of evidence points to one conclusion: what we’re doing isn’t working and we have a moral obligation to fix it. Tennessee is consistently one of the worst states for violent crime, despite the fact that our imprisonment rate is in the top half of the country. LINK

Sandra Clark: Bill Lee: What does it take to make ’em happy? (KnoxTNToday.com) On Monday evening, Gov. Bill Lee presented his State of the State address. Social media hadn’t weighed in yet, but we can guess the reaction. Trumpsters will call Lee a RINO (Republican in Name Only). After all, he said, “Being pro-life isn’t just about defending the unborn. We must also think about how to use our passion for this issue to improve the lives of struggling families.” Lee will introduce initiatives that he says will make Tennessee a national leader in foster care and adoption. He wants every child to have a loving home. And yes, these bills will cost money. Mask-wearing, socially-distant Covid fighters will do a facepalm and ask, “Why in the world is the governor announcing special events this summer in all of Tennessee’s 95 counties? These are sure to be super-spreaders, and 225 is not that big a birthday.” LINK

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