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A cartoon Santa peeps from the side of a green gift bag nestled in a pile of discarded wrapping paper in a blue recycling bin by the side of the road.

When she's not sailing or hangliding, Judy Hildebrand runs what has turned into a successful vegan food business. But it hasn't always been that way.

The Hogue family wants Chattanooga to know the best printing in the world is done in its own backyard -- and with just 37 employees.

Chattanooga-based Chattem was acquired by French giant Sanofi-Aventis this year while Volkswagen closed in on finishing a $1 billion plant and has unveiled plans for a major facility here.

A lthough stores throughout the Chattanooga area will be dark and empty most of today, retailers expect a surge of after-Christmas shoppers on Sunday.

After about three years of battling the effects of an ailing economy, the restaurant business appears to be picking up steam, according to industry experts.

Bob Patel, co-owner of the Pin Strikes family fun center, beamed as Chattanooga Mayor Ron Littlefield joined Chattanooga’s business elite on a tour of Patel’s upscale Lee Highway attraction in mid-December.

One of downtown Chattanooga's landmark buildings has a new owner, and its future use may include more than office space.

Consumers can order traditional barbecue with a modern twist at this roadside stand on 11th Street. Everything is smoked over a hardwood fire, including holiday hams and turkeys.

With time running out, groups of young workers hastily conferred around four folding tables in the atrium of Unum’s cavernous West building. Outside in the winter cold, the lights of downtown Chattanooga shimmered through the skylights.

Each year cleaning services count on the hectic holiday season to boost business.

At age 29, Chad Eichelberger has driven up the ranks of rapidly rising Access America Transport to become president of what's nearly a $100 million a year business.

Taco Mamacita owners try their hand at burger restaurant and bar that will feature "very interesting topping configurations."

Local Christmas tree farmers are counting on the holiday spirit to outshine the tendency for consumers to hold onto their money through tough economic times.

More than a decade of planning, $3 million in public and private funding, multiple marketing campaigns and $933,058 in tax incentives won't be able to save the mostly empty Renaissance Square development from foreclosure, an agent for the property said.

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