In the fall, Southerners' fancies turn to football, and, in the 1920s, football included the amazing UT Docs.
In 1920, the University of Tennessee School of Medicine was struggling to attract students, staff, and money. Students organized an informal team, the UT Docs. They played a few games, and they won. By 1922, they were better organized, better financed, and had hired a coach.
Now 73 years old, Jocelyn Wurzburg is proud of what she was able to achieve in 1969. But she says Americans must remain vigilant, or they risk losing what she and the Concerned Women of Memphis fought so hard for.
Today, in Nashville, Memphian Jocelyn Wurzburg will be inducted into the Tennessee Women’s Hall of Fame. As a longtime champion for civil rights, her resume begins with a sensible idea during a pivotal moment in Memphis history.
This week on the Behind the Headlines Radio Roundtable, the Shelby County School Board clarifies its position on school buildings, Memphis Mayor A.C. Wharton addresses the issue of backlogged rape kits, and the race for Clerk of Courts begins to heat-up. Les Smith of Fox 13 News, Jackson Baker of the Memphis Flyer, and Bill Dries of the Memphis Daily News join fill-in host Pierre Kimsey for this discussion.
No matter what new services or products appear, no matter what tools, concepts, strategies or tactics people dream up, the basic fundamentals and principles of marketing stubbornly remain the same: maximize your assets, discover needs and how to satisfy them, and, of course, segment something. Anything.
Though almost every new business category begins with a broad market appeal, in no time, entrepreneurs segment the market. By price, gender, age, geography ... every way imaginable.