"I'd be hesitant to put changes on the Web site as we're still working toward them," said Co-Interim City Attorney David Silvus. He noted that the committee often makes "suggested revisions to suggested revisions," which could lead to confusion among the public.
The committee is currently fewer than 30 pages into more than 1,000 pages of documents.
The committee makes proposed changes along the way, which will eventually go before the City Council for final approval. No suggestions have yet gone before the council.
Clarksville Mayor Johnny Piper also cautioned against posting the suggested revisions online, as the public could take things out of context.
"It's going to be a fiasco," Piper said, noting that the public meeting is open to any who'd like to attend.
"They throw out these grenades out there, these comments that are designed to disrupt," Piper said.
Summers said he'd "rather take the heat and answer a few questions with this being on the Web site."
Redd suggested they could be throwing their own grenade if the public found out they'd voted against airing their progress online.
"I say just let them see it," Redd said