Mike Pare, the deputy Business editor at the Chattanooga Times Free Press, has worked at the paper for 27 years.
In addition to editing, Mike also writes Business stories and covers Volkswagen, economic development and manufacturing in Chattanooga and the surrounding area.
In the past he also has covered higher education.
Mike, a native of Fort Lauderdale, Fla., received a bachelor’s degree in communications from Florida Atlantic University. he worked at the Rome News-Tribune before coming to Chattanooga.
Contact Mike at 423-757-6318 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Recent Stories »
Patrick Neely says he flies a lot for his work — upwards of 200,000 miles a year.
The United Auto Workers and Volkswagen Group of America have filed their opposition to two groups supporting some Chattanooga VW workers who want to intervene in the union's appeal for a new election at the plant.
Volkswagen says in a letter to the National Labor Relations Board that the company doesn’t support groups representing some Chattanooga plant workers seeking to intervene in the United Auto Workers appeal of last month’s union vote.
Chattanooga area air travelers can quicken their way through the security checkpoint at Lovell Field, and at other airports, by enrolling at a new Transportation Security Administration office.
The Transportation Security Administration has opened a site in Chattanooga to permit expedited passenger screening so air travelers can avoid time-consuming steps to pass through airport security checkpoints.
Chattanooga businessman Allen Casey has scaled the heights and plumbed the valleys of the real estate development game.
Chattanooga businessman Allen Casey today filed a Chapter 7 bankruptcy petition in U.S. Bankruptcy Court.
A civil trial involving Chattanooga businessman Allen Casey, who is facing a lawsuit from investors related to downtown riverfront property, was delayed today.
An attorney accused Chattanooga developer Allen Casey on Tuesday of running something "like a Ponzi scheme" in which he took up to $7 million from deals involving riverfront land for which there's no accounting.
An attorney today accused Chattanooga developer Allen Casey and his company of defrauding people related to a tract of riverfront land and running “like a Ponzi scheme.”