Alex Green joined the Times Free Press staff full-time in January 2014 after completing the paper's six-month, general assignment reporter internship.
Alex grew up in Dayton, Tenn., which is also where he studied journalism at Bryan College. He graduated from Rhea County High School in 2008.
During college, Alex covered the city of Graysville and the town of Spring City for The Herald-News.
As editor-in-chief of Bryan College's student news group, Triangle, Alex reported on the resignation of a faculty member, and he self-published the article after the school's administration forbade it appearing in Triangle.
For that, he was the lone recipient of the University of Oregon's 2013 Ancil Payne Award for Ethics in Journalism.
Outside work, Alex enjoys fishing, movies and board games.
And hanging out in Rhea County.
Recent Stories »
Eat, drink and be merry, because tomorrow the Christmas blitz begins, and there's a lot to do.
Sleepy dachshund eyes gave way to the afternoon sun Monday as Ken and Esther Friend, having left Memphis that morning, stopped at Cracker Barrel in East Ridge and prepared for the last leg of their Thanksgiving trip to Ellijay, Ga.
The owners of SturmHaus Beer Market announced today that their craft beer and growler store, located at the corner of E 11th Street and Houston Street, will close on Dec. 5.
Project: Bella Vita Restaurant Location: 1400 Cowart St., Chattanooga (formerly Niko’s Southside Grill) Owner: Tammie Taylor
Mike Giaccone could, admittedly, talk all day about Assemblers Inc., the company he founded in Chattanooga in 1997 and the one he currently leads as president and CEO.
Drones are aircraft and therefore should be regulated by the Federal Aviation Administration, the National Transportation Safety Board said this week in its long-awaited decision on a 2011 drone incident at the University of Virginia involving Raphael Pirker.
The door was locked and the blinds closed at American Laser Skincare on Wednesday, evidence that the Michigan-based company with Gunbarrel Road office hadn't changed its mind.
Through a square hole left by a missing ceiling tile, Vic Desai looked up and pointed out the nearly 100-year-old brick wall hiding behind the suspended ceiling and Sheetrock walls.
Wal-Mart is responsible for the new construction at Food Lion's old, and now vacant, storefront at Highland Plaza, the 1950s-era strip mall at the corner of Ashland Terrace and Highland Plaza.
Bill Crowell tells me to watch my step, as he leads me through the garage — his "man room." He points out a remote-controlled helicopter on a shelf and says it's one of the planes he flies for fun.