Associated Press

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — Nashville police say new video has caused them to revise their account of a traffic stop that ended with a white officer fatally shooting an armed African-American man.

Police say video obtained Tuesday shows there wasn't an initial physical confrontation between 31-year-old Jocques Scott Clemmons and Officer Josh Lippert after Clemmons ran a stop sign and both exited their cars.

Footage shows Clemmons ran toward Lippert to get around him. Police say previous footage "created the impression" of physical contact.

Doggart campaign



CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. (AP) — Jurors have not yet decided whether to convict a man accused of planning to attack a mosque in upstate New York.

The Chattanooga Times Free Press ( ) reports that the jury deliberated for seven hours Tuesday in the case of Robert Doggart. Deliberations are set to resume Wednesday morning.

Doggart has pleaded not guilty to accusations that he planned to attack a Muslim community called Islamberg.

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) — The House and Senate have approved Gov. Bill Haslam's nominations for new boards for six public universities.

The new boards are part of the Republican governor's initiative to spin six four-year public universities out of the Tennessee Board of Regents system. Each board will control budgets, tuition and the selection of university presidents.

LOS ANGELES (AP) — Minute by minute coverage of Sunday night's 59th annual Grammy Awards at the Staples Center in Los Angeles (all times local):

MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) — Memphis Mayor Jim Strickland says the city's police union is conducting a "harmful" billboard campaign by touting the city's record-high homicide total last year and police officer shortage.

The Commercial Appeal reports ( ) that the Memphis Police Association has rented more than 10 billboards saying, "Welcome to Memphis: 228 homicides in 2016, down over 500 police officers." The union plans to run similar TV ads.