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North Charleston native Jasmine Camacho-Quinn took gold for Puerto Rico in the women’s 100 meter hurdles early Monday in the Tokyo Olympics while Charleston’s Raven Saunders on Saturday nabbed the silver medal in the shot put.

Camacho-Quinn, a 24-year-old graduate of Fort Dorchester High School who went on to be a college track star at the University of Kentucky, on Monday ran the event in 12.37 seconds, according to NBC. Camacho-Quinn competed for Puerto Rico because her mother is from there. More: Charleston City Paper, WCBD TV, The New York Times, The Post and Courier

On Saturday in the shot put final field of 12, 25-year-old Saunders was edged out by Chinese competitor Lijao Gong, whose final two throws of more than 20 meters bested Saunders’ longest throw of 19.79 meters. The Tokyo games are Saunders’ second Olympics, but after finishing fifth in Rio de Janeiro in 2016, Saturday’s medal is her first. More: The Post and Courier, National Public Radio, The Guardian, Charleston City Paper

In other headlines:

S.C. still has millions to help renters as eviction moratorium ends, threatening widespread displacement. The end of a national ban on most evictions has set up widespread displacement of low-income renters that looks poised to hit Southern states particularly hard. More: The Post and Courier, Associated Press, The Wall Street Journal 

S.C. Statehouse redistricting meetings planned. A group of South Carolina senators will travel around the state this week with three more public hearings about how to draw new districts for South Carolina and U.S. House and Senate seats. More: Associated Press

Three-day sales tax holiday starts Aug. 6. South Carolina’s annual weekend-long sales tax holiday kicks off Aug. 6 and runs through Aug. 8 — a three-day period during which shoppers are able to buy certain items without paying sales tax or applicable local taxes. More: Statehouse Report

Berkeley County neighborhood residents at wit’s end with decades-long flooding. Residents of one neighborhood said they’ve felt ignored on flooding issues for years and that Berkeley County needs to do more to address the problem. More: The Post and Courier

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