Ellis Smith joined the Chattanooga Times Free Press in January 2010 as a business reporter.
His beat includes the flooring industry, Chattem, Unum, Krystal, the automobile market, real estate and technology.
Ellis is from Marietta, Ga., and has a bachelor’s degree in mass communication at the University of West Georgia.
He previously worked at UTV-13 News, Carrollton, Ga., as a producer; at the The West Georgian, Carrollton, Ga., as editor; and at the Times-Georgian, Carrollton, Ga.; as a reporter.
Contact Ellis at 423-757-6315 or email@example.com.
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Chattanooga's biggest bank cut costs and boosted profits in the first quarter, beating Wall Street estimates by 4 cents per share.
This year, an estimated 11 million people will scrawl a phone number on a “for sale” sign and tape it to the back window of an unloved automobile, with hopes to make more from the sale than they would from selling their car to an auto dealer.
Tennessee American Water customers will start to see more frequent and less noticeable rate adjustments in coming years after the utility on Monday was awarded the ability to raise and lower water rates automatically when its costs change.
Chattanooga Mayor Andy Berke and U.S. Rep. Chuck Fleischmann held the red ribbon tight so Don Lepard could make a clean cut with an unwieldy pair of extra-large scissors.
Elder Grifton Glenn Jr., patriarch of a family that built, acquired and operated 17 Ace Hardware locations in Chattanooga, North Georgia and Knoxville, died Friday at his home. He was 86.
The Fortwood Center, Tennessee's oldest mental health clinic, today will mark its first full year under new ownership, touting expanded services and a new executive director as the facility prepares to embark on its 66th year in Chattanooga.
The first phase of flooring magnate Bob Shaw's 2.4-million-square-foot carpet mill in Carbondale, Ga., will come to life in June, completing the initial step toward construction of what Shaw says could one day be the largest carpet plant in the world, and one of the largest single manufacturing buildings of any type under the sun.
Chattanooga's history as a gritty city populated by daring entrepreneurs who bent steel and and built banks was written by businessmen like Harry S. Probasco and Jim Steffner.
A battle is raging over the keys to the kingdom at one of America's biggest logistics companies, after a sibling rivalry boiled over into the court system and tore a family apart.
A Chattanooga-based payday lender accused of spamming thousands of Americans with unwanted text messages suffered a setback this week as a lawsuit against his businesses gained class-action status.