Alex Green joined the Times Free Press staff full-time in January 2014 after completing the paper's six-month, general assignment reporter internship.
Alex grew up in Dayton, Tenn., which is also where he studied journalism at Bryan College. He graduated from Rhea County High School in 2008.
During college, Alex covered the city of Graysville and the town of Spring City for The Herald-News.
As editor-in-chief of Bryan College's student news group, Triangle, Alex reported on the resignation of a faculty member, and he self-published the article after the school's administration forbade it appearing in Triangle.
For that, he was the lone recipient of the University of Oregon's 2013 Ancil Payne Award for Ethics in Journalism.
Outside work, Alex enjoys fishing, movies and board games.
And hanging out in Rhea County.
Recent Stories »
One Central Plaza, the flatiron-style building wedged between Georgia Avenue and Cherry Street in downtown Chattanooga, was purchased earlier this month by Chattanooga-based startup incubator Lamp Post Group for $3.5 million.
DALTON, Ga. — When the lights flick off and Green Spot Superette goes dark and quiet this evening, 60 years of commerce will fade into the night.
This must be hunting territory.
Project: Vine 324 apartment-style student housing. Location: 324 Vine St., Chattanooga. Owner: Green Real Estate Group.
East Ridge officials voted unanimously Thursday to give the first $4 million of a potential $11 million-dollar incentive package to the developer of a new Bass Pro Shops and Jordan Crossing development along Interstate 75 at Exit 1.
One of Collegedale's biggest apartment complexes has a new owner as it continues to add more units.
A near-perfect growing season has American corn farmers on the threshold of a hearty harvest as the first corn of the year comes in.
Every week, U.S. Xpress hires 200 drivers for its fleet, trying to meet shipping demands.
Project: Springs at Chattanooga apartments. Location: 7401 Allemande Way. Owners: Continental Properties Co., Inc.
Farmers markets are growing and spreading in Tennessee faster than anywhere else in the country, according to a new report by the U.S. Department of Agriculture.