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At its inception, the Tennessee Electronic Library provided access to 18 databases that covered a variety of subjects, including humanities, education, business science, current events, art, politics, economics, social sciences, law, health, computers, environmental issues and general interest topics. TEL was entirely supported by federal funds under the Library Services and Technology Act (LSTA) and administered by the Tennessee State Library and Archives, a division of the Tennessee secretary of state’s office.

In 2006, Aubrey Mitchell, retired University of Tennessee Associate Dean of Libraries, and Cathy Evans, Director of Libraries for St. Mary’s Episcopal School, Memphis, Tennessee, serving as co-chairs of the Tenn-Share TEL II Committee, brokered an agreement to include Literature Resource Center in TEL using the NPR model to fund the database. They contacted Tenn-Share member libraries throughout the state to contribute to the database so that all could have access.

Tenn-Share was also instrumental in helping TEL to reach the long-time goal of securing recurring state funding. In 2006, the Tennessee legislature allocated 1 million dollars per year to expand TEL.

Since additional funds have been added, TEL has grown into a resource of 70 databases supplied by six vendors. In addition to the Gale collection of databases, TEL resources include LearningExpress Library’s test preparation database, the genealogy database HeritageQuest online, and World Book Encyclopedia.

In an effort to continue to expand the materials available through TEL, the Tennessee State Library has added Volunteer Voices, a statewide digital collection from Tennessee institutions, and the Tennessee Virtual Archive, a digital repository of Tennessee History and Culture, to the list of available TEL resources. Volunteer Voices, another Tenn-Share initiative, and the Tennessee Virtual Archive, a program of the State Library and Archives, provide Tennessee students with direct access to primary source materials documenting the state’s rich history.

TEL saves individual libraries money by providing core reference materials, journals, newspapers and is of special benefit to smaller and rural libraries, since they could not afford these databases on their own.

» Visit the Tennessee Electronic Library

For questions about TEL or if you are experiencing technical difficulties accessing any of the TEL databases, please contact TEL at [email protected] .

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A judge Monday sentenced the former director of the 14th Ward youth baseball association in Pittsburgh to more than two decades of probation for stealing thousands of dollars and ordered him to pay more than $200,000 in restitution.

But Jeffrey Rosenthal of Pittsburgh's Squirrel Hill neighborhood and his attorney, Chris Rand Eyster, plan to fight not only the sentence, but the conviction as well.

"We're relieved that the court found it appropriate to impose a probation sentence, however there are going to be a number of issues that are going to be raised in post-sentencing motions that will go toward getting Mr. Rosenthal a new trial," Eyster said.

Chief among those will be a claim of ineffective counsel: Rosenthal's first defense attorney, Kevin Abramovitz, was arrested Feb. 2 on accusations he left a friend to die of an opioid overdose and ditched the man's body in a Squirrel Hill alley.

That incident allegedly occurred June 24, though Abramovitz was not arrested for seven more months. Rosenthal's trial took place in early October. He was found guilty of theft-related charges and forgery following a jury trial Oct. 5.

Jurors convicted him of stealing $162,000 from 14th Ward and $85,000 from the Taylor Allderdice Alumni Association.

"It's been a devastating process from day one," Rosenthal said Monday following sentencing. "Finding out about my attorney and what was happening in his life, (it) made a lot of sense why things went certain ways in my initial trial."

Eyster tried to introduce his own forensic accounting evidence during sentencing, but Common Pleas Judge Kevin Sasinoski stopped him, saying such matters should be raised as post-sentencing motions.

"Central to a proper defense for Mr. Rosenthal was a presentation of forensic evidence showing that he didn't steal anything," Eyster said. "That was lacking in this case."

An investigation began in 2015 when Taylor Allderdice High School's parent-teacher organization prepared to take over the alumni association. The new treasurer noticed checks written from the alumni association to the 14th Ward Baseball Association and from the baseball association to Rosenthal, investigators said.

Rosenthal wrote 745 checks to himself totaling $288,000 between September 2009 and October 2015, according to an affidavit. When interviewed by investigators, he claimed the money was used to fund trophies, T-shirts, equipment and a new roof for the 14th Ward's concession stand, authorities said. He said he wrote the check to reimburse himself for purchases he made for the league, according to a criminal complaint.