Local/Regional News

Three men charged with murder in an April triple slaying in Lookout Valley appeared in a Hamilton County courtroom on Tuesday.

Nearly 1,000 emergency responders from the Tennessee Valley Authority and state and local agencies will participate today in a drill at the Sequoyah Nuclear Power Plant near Soddy-Daisy and TVA's downtown offices.

SEVIERVILLE, Tenn. — East Tennessee authorities have removed dozens of pit bulls from a breeding operation and arrested three people on dog fighting charges.

Area builders are chafing at a proposed city ordinance that would require them to hire acoustical engineers when building homes in or around Chattanooga's Amplified Music District.

CLEVELAND, Tenn. -- A state transportation project to build a new APD-40 interchange -- named in honor of Tom Rowland, Cleveland's longest-serving mayor -- is in the works.

During Luther Masingill's 74-year broadcasting career he announced both the attack on Pearl Harbor in 1941 and the terrorist attacks in New York, Washington and Pennsylvania on Sept. 11, 2001.

It is not enough for Erlanger Health System to pull off a financial comeback this year, says hospital CEO Kevin Spiegel.

Since EPB installed fiber-optic links to all 174,000 of its customers two years ago, the city-owned utility estimates it has cut power outages by 60 percent, saving local businesses more than $50 million in lost production costs.

A 23-year-old woman has been charged with attempted first-degree murder after police say she stabbed a 61-year-old man in the neck Sunday during an argument about money.

The Georgia Supreme Court says that the death penalty is not enough punishment for a Walker County killer.

From the witness stand, Kim Bowman choked back a sob.

A single-car crash on state Highway 108 in Marion County early Sunday claimed the lives of two Grundy County residents.

SOUTH PITTSBURG, Tenn. -- The South Pittsburg police department could get a free drug dog and officer training if city leaders approve the deal this week.

A Chattanooga regulatory board reversed its previous decision when city officials pressured the board to pass more stringent requirements to stop raw sewage from flowing into the Tennessee River when it rains.

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