Mayor Andy Berke has backed away from his proposed purchase of the former Harriet Tubman public housing site, even though the land was a key part of his plan to create new jobs in Chattanooga.
Chattanooga Housing Authority board members may not be aware of the hardship that comes when people have no housing, Cynthia Stanley Cash said.
Chattanooga City Council members on Tuesday night honored two of the city's finest and passed a hotly contested zoning exception involving Petty Road.
Chattanooga officials are asking residents whether the city has done a good job spending $3 million in grant funding over the past year to address housing, infrastructure, economic development and public service needs.
The mayor's office reversed its stance on the Delta Queen on Tuesday after days of defending the riverboat's planned eviction despite growing public disapproval.
In about 30 minutes Tuesday, the City Council wrapped up a week's worth of Chattanooga business.
A city document shows that the Delta Queen owes more than $11,000 in back rent, but managers of the riverboat say city officials are lying and accuse the city of shoddy accounting.
A heated discussion over whether the city's sprinkler ordinance would hurt business or jeopardize public safety came to an end Tuesday night when city officials voted to approve changes.
A mandatory sprinkler ordinance approved by the last City Council could force Chattanooga businesses to abandon downtown in droves rather than pay tens of thousands of dollars to comply, a group of bar owners claims.
Several Chattanooga police officers and firefighters questioned at the first pension task force meeting Monday night whether the board that governs their retirement plans will get a chance to speak.
How do you lose track of $11 million?
A proposed $100 million mixed-use development in Hixson that was voted down by the City Council in January could emerge again.
Imagine the best view of downtown Chattanooga. Now go there.
A Chattanooga man and his son were ordered to sit down during a City Council meeting after they referred to gay rights as sodomy and called a councilman's plans for same-sex benefits "evil and wicked."
Three years ago, Chattanooga fire officials said the city's fire codes were outdated and officials had to address bar and club safety by requiring owners to install costly sprinkler systems.