A number of Tennessee lawmakers have their sights on legislation that would restrict the amount of certain over-the-counter cold and allergy products consumers can buy without a doctor's prescription.
Not too long ago, one of my favorite Chattanooga writers was taking a timeout from putting an article together.
This morning, after hearing from a very loud and angry public, the Hamilton County Commission is expected to vote down the sheriff's plan to let police officers use cameras from their patrol cars to ticket speeders.
We need conservatism more than ever.
Rebecca Little is a young woman who works at her family’s bed and breakfast, Tennessee Riverplace, in Lookout Valley.
Most people have never heard of Mildred Fay Jefferson. Her life of 84 years, however, demostrated excellence, intellect and attracted the attention of great leaders such as Ronald Reagan.
My grandfather, Adolph Ochs, came to Chattanooga in 1877, when he was 17 years old. He lived here until 1896, when he bought The New York Times.
It is rush hour Friday and I'm leaving downtown and headed north into the heart of Chattanooga road construction: across the Olgiati Bridge, up the road dividing what's left of Stringer's Ridge, and onto the exit ramp toward Red Bank and Signal Mountain.
Let me say up front I believe the best way to handle a snake is with a 4.10 shotgun — and I have protected my chickens several times by doing so. I am not a fan of the reptile.
Southerners are the last of the truly independent Americans.
You hear me? God won't fail. — Jamie Coots
I would find it hard to believe that there is a southeastern city with more boosters per capita than Chattanooga.
Chattanooga is the ideal place to appreciate Engineers Week. Described as the River City, Scenic City and Gig City, the Tennessee town owes its legacy to engineers.
In a week or so, state Sen. Todd Gardenhire plans to introduce legislation that will take some political bravery.
Several weeks ago after church, I met a woman who told me a story about growing up in Chattanooga.
A fascinating and thought-provoking event took place in our city this weekend that focused on the single most important event in our national history — the War Between the States from 1861 to 1865. The symposium, hosted by the General Stephen D. Lee Institute, was titled, "The South Experiences the First Modern Total War."