With 1,300 to 1,600 people in Chattanooga waiting for federal housing vouchers, there are different schools of thought on how to increase the city's limited stock of low-income housing.
If Chattanooga is awarded a new state grant next year, officials will narrow Broad Street to build the first protected bike lane in the city from M.L. King Boulevard to the road's end at the Tennessee Aquarium.
An idea to hike Chattanooga fire and police employees' pension contributions by 40 percent or more and set the retirement age at 58 provoked a frenzy in the ranks Thursday, though City Hall denounced it and a city consultant said it wasn't seriously being studied.
The Chattanooga City Council voted 8-0 to extend the current 5-year-old contract with McKamey Animal Center for animal control services through June.
Chattanooga is going to remain in the golf business.
In the midst of a massive transformation in how Chattanooga fights crime, the city's police department is losing a century's worth of senior police leadership.
The Hamilton County Election Commission formalized on Monday what officials have already announced — that petitioners gathered enough valid signatures to force the city to repeal the same-sex benefit ordinance or let the public decide in a vote next year.
A local developer was shut down Tuesday night by a City Council 6-2 vote to expand his upscale strip mall in East Brainerd to include a restaurant.
City officials estimate that only about 2 percent of the businesses Chattanooga contracts with are minority-owned firms.
Pension administrators are balking at suggested changes that would significantly alter police officers' and firefighters' retirement plan while saving the city $400 million over the next 30 years.
A conservative group seeking to overturn a new domestic partner benefits ordinance has already managed to effectively stop enrollment planned for the spring.
Hixson Pike residents left the Chattanooga City Council angry Tuesday night after being on the losing side of a 5-4 split vote to prevent their annexation.
Today is the deadline for a local conservative group to submit enough signatures to force a public vote on whether Chattanooga city employees' gay or straight unmarried partners should receive health insurance and other benefits.
The petition challenging Chattanooga's same-sex partner benefits is more than a third of the way complete.
With five weeks to go to meet the Chattanooga mayor's deadline, some members of a task force working to reform the city's fire and police pension plan aren't sure if they can come up with a solution in time.