Chattanooga has unveiled a plan to offer free Wi-Fi across the city.

If the City Council gives its stamp of approval next week, Chattanooga will start paying small business owners up to $10,000 a company to add new employees.

A city auditor’s investigation of Chattanooga Public Library leaders reveals cracks in the foundation of a two-year renaissance that has put the library at the forefront in the world of public libraries.

Like a rickety wooden roller coaster, the relationship between Chattanooga's Latino community and police has highs and lows — times of trust and mistrust — and the last few years have been a low, community members say.

A Chattanooga regulatory board on Wednesday flushed two years of work on how better to stop raw sewage from pouring into the Tennessee River when it rains.

City and county officials have abandoned plans to move the local law enforcement firing range from its decades-old home on Moccasin Bend to a proposed $5 million indoor shooting range on East 12th Street.

The Chattanooga City Council voted Tuesday to keep future retirees who are re-employed by the city from dipping into their current retirement while contributing to a new city pension.

For a sixth go-round, builders, developers and Chattanooga officials will meet to talk about the weather — rain specifically.

Downtown motorists and two-wheeling college students are all about to get a little bit safer.

Chattanooga Mayor Andy Berke appointed Justin Wilkins to be his deputy chief of staff Friday.

Voters in four local municipalities will get to decide in November whether they want wine and cheese to be a one-stop shopping experience.

The Chattanooga Police Department took the first step this week toward completely revamping its recruiting, promotion and internal transfer policies.

Patrick Jackson graduated cum laude from a Memphis community college, earned certifications in technology and videography, but believes that a 5-year-old drug conviction still prevents him from getting a job.

The Chattanooga City Council has given its first blessing on a controversial noise ordinance, and some music venues in the city's downtown and South Side may be able to keep the music playing — with the appropriate permits.

Chattanoogans aren't being robbed as much as they used to be.

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