No more waking before the crack of dawn with a gravy hangover. No more 3 a.m. traffic. This year, the rush for holiday deals will begin much sooner than usual: right after the turkey carving.
Every week, Stephanie Davis fills out papers to prove she is looking for work.
While the economy sputters along, a growing number of million-dollar homes are selling in Chattanooga.
Three-time Pulitzer Prize winner and New York Times columnist Thomas Friedman is set to speak Tuesday at the Tivoli Theatre, and organizers expect a large local reception, especially on the heels of the election.
The amount of debt carried by college students is going down.
There is a stiff wind blowing down Rossville Boulevard, and on a Tuesday at Ted's Service station cars pass in the cold.
A restaurant attached to the hotel built just for Norfolk Southern employees will offer a diner experience for more than train workers.
Since the ghosts and fake spider webs were packed away this week after Halloween, there has been a brief calm before the retail holiday storm.
The shop sells sewing machines, embroidery machines, sergers and quilting machines.
Chattanooga's largest oncology practice is merging with the state's biggest practice, and the deal is expected to create one of the top physician-owned cancer clinic networks in the country.
The famed "Central Park Jogger," who survived a brutal rape and beating in New York City in 1989, will speak to patients at Siskin Hospital in February, and organizers of the event hope her story will be an example of how to overcome tragedy.
Twenty-three-year-old Jesse Kiser waited patiently in a long line to find work at the Chattanooga Career Center on Thursday.
New technology being added at Chattanooga-based Volunteer Behavioral Health Care Systems will allow doctors, family members and caregivers to remotely monitor people in outpatient care for mental illness or addiction all hours of the day and night.
A female teacher at Walker Valley High School in Bradley County, Tenn., surrendered to police Tuesday after a grand jury indicted her on one count of sexual battery by an authority figure.
It's not good in Dalton. It's not bad in Dalton either. It just depends on who is talking. Jump off Interstate 75 and drive toward the heart of town, near the railroad tracks, and you will find a little downtown hustle.
It’s nearly hour six of the marathon, and the crowd is dwindling in Coolidge Park. Only a few slices of pizza are left.
A job readiness fair next week at the Northwest Georgia Trade and Convention Center will help the unemployed in Dalton get a leg up in an area that has lost more jobs in the last year than any other place in the country.
The national media is calling it "vaginagate."
For months, residents and city officials have been throwing around the 'P' word. That's right ... Publix.
When Felix Baumgartner leapt into the sky Sunday and began to plunge 24 miles to the floor of a New Mexico desert, George Galloway wasn't worried about the parachute.
Most of the 1,200 construction workers on the Wacker Chemical plant in Charleston, Tenn., are back on the job today.
The Tennessee Department of Labor has sent investigators to the Wacker Chemical construction site in Charleston, Tenn., to piece together how two workers fell from scaffolding Wednesday night and died.
Six years ago, a few months before the economic recession took hold, Metalworking Solutions was founded with one machine that bent metal and another than cut it.
It was business as usual at the Dade County Animal Hospital in Trenton, Ga., on Monday, even though a massive train derailment was being cleaned up across the road.
A week after controversy spread throughout Chattanooga's gay community, a crowd of hundreds rallied downtown in a show of solidarity.
There has been lots of talk around town about Chattanooga CARES' new executive director, Matt McAdoo, and his efforts to rebrand the HIV/AIDS resource agency.
The HIV/AIDS epidemic still disproportionately affects gay men, but the area's largest HIV/AIDS prevention agency wants to distance itself from homosexuality.
Jurors couldn't reach a verdict Friday in the case against Monica Dawn Hammers on a charge of attempted aggravated child abuse.
After spending the morning weighing evidence in the case of a local woman charged with attempted aggravated assault, jurors told Hamilton County Criminal Court Judge Barry Steelman they were at an impasse.
Standing along Brainerd Road, the man held his arm up high. In his hand he gripped as many wrapped rubbers as he could hold.
Mostly, it's what we already knew.
Tennessee had to be a tempting target.
Gandhi's grandson arrived in Chattanooga under gray skies and a downpour. His first meeting with city residents in the College Hill Courts projects was suppose to be picturesque, in a little garden off Grove Street.
For nearly 35 years, this university tucked inside the struggling Highland Park neighborhood knew exactly what it was.
Chattanooga after-school programs need to do a better job of encouraging academic work, helping with that work and involving youth in their decision-making, according to the first-ever analysis of local programs.
In an era of constant contact, teens can snap, shoot and text whenever they want, and the tentacles of schoolyard bullying now reach far beyond the jungle gym.
A conference being held downtown this week is expected to draw some of the most influential and brightest minds in arts and education, local art boosters say.
It's easy to forget it happened. A punch during hand-to-hand combat. A chip of rock after a mortar round. A tap on the head during a bumpy ride in the humvee. But the soldier's brain doesn't forget.
When Hurricane Katrina came to the Gulf Coast seven years ago today, Cherita Adams' life went underwater.
The searing summer heat is nearly over. But for many Chattanooga women, and some men, these sunny months were much steamier than expected.
Across from the city's most famous landmark, a small law office has appeared on Market Street boasting a bold awning.
The bride wore a lavender pantsuit, the groom a purple tie. Birds chirped in the shade trees, and the jail's silver barbed wire fencing shimmered in the sun.
Babies birthed from cabbages aren't the only things magical in Cleveland
In a county where the fiddle is king, expect an odd greeting from local townfolk
Some of the best hiking and camping in the South is just a day trip away
This fishing mecca also offers culture and adventure
Local filmmakers and officials with The Howard School are hoping a newly released documentary about the challenges and triumphs of the mostly black and poor inner-city school will spark a community movement.
The Tivoli Theatre was packed with viewers for a locally filmed documentary of The Howard School tonight.
In this room, no one is gun-shy.
A trip to Dawsonville will rev your engine
Dawsonville, Ga., traces its roots to moonshine and fast cars.