Headlines from Wednesday morning: 17 teen partygoers arrested.
Q. Whatever happened to Darryl Linticum?
The halls are quiet at Big Ridge Elementary.
A basketball arena at UTC was named for him. Millions of his dollars went to local schools, charities, ball fields and individuals.
Q Whatever happened to former Hamilton County Sheriff Billy Long?
During recess the kids at Orchard Knob Elementary School eat parsley. They eat those stems and leafy herbs by the handful.
The last time Georgia state Rep. Jay Neal saw LaFayette's new library, the spot was nothing but a shell at the end of a street of government buildings.
Her grandmother did not teach her to quilt. Neither did her mother.
John Craft is nervous about preaching from the Bible next week.
Overall crime was down by 4 percent on college campuses last year, but the number of violent crimes jumped dramatically, according to data published by the Tennessee Bureau of Investigation.
The largest performance space in Monroe County, Tenn., is getting a face-lift thanks to a $250,000 grant from a family foundation.
As more people desire to move toward the heart of downtown Chattanooga to be close to work and play, condominiums have remained a popular housing option.
Dalton, Ga., Mayor David Pennington, once called "King David" for his ruthless approach to budget cutting and tax slashing, is considering a run for Georgia governor in coming years.
The LaFayette, Ga., city manager quit Tuesday, but neither the mayor nor city council members will say why.
Before Adam Tatum, there was Tim Hicks; experts say use of force is a vast gray area
The beating happened a lot like it did with Adam Tatum. Perceived resistance. Possible danger. A chokehold from behind. Then fists. Other officers looked on, doing nothing Later, they justified the actions.
The British investor caught in Spain last year and brought to Chattanooga to face charges of allegedly pillaging employee pension plans at the now-defunct Standard-Coosa-Thatcher Yarns Inc., pleaded guilty on Wednesday.
They waited for hours, packed like sardines on wooden benches, carefully watching who walked in and who walked out of the courtroom.
A juvenile witness testified in court this morning that she saw an 18-year-old Chattanooga man shoot a Howard School sophomore at an abandoned house on Carr Street on March 5.
For two years, the Hamilton County Sheriff's Office has prepped officers to respond to the most emotionally complex situations, crisis calls that involve suicide, self-harm and psychotic behavior.
The naysayers may have been right.
A crowd gathers inside and outside the courtroom Monday to watch the witness on the stand.
Tennessee is among six states that do not allow outpatient commitment for the mentally ill.
In the cellblocks of the county jail, suspected murderers, drug traffickers, burglars, wife beaters and rapists wait for hearings and trials. Somewhere among them sits Dennis James' schizophrenic son.
In the last few weeks schools have been talking about racial progress.
Change has swept across the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga for years.
Steve Angle, senior vice president of Wright State University in Ohio, is being recommended to run the University of Tennessee at Chattanooga. He was one of five finalists for the job.
TRION, Ga. — A neighborhood of shotgun houses sits beside Hays State Prison.
Question: Whatever happened to Stick Man?
Of the 877 new HIV cases in Tennessee last year, most were the result of viral accidents. A condom broke. A partner didn't know he or she was infected. Drugs or alcohol clouded judgment.
DELANO, Tenn. — The searchers are waiting for the water to go down, waiting for the mud to settle. They are waiting for crews to clear logs and branches from the creek.
People told them to toss their kids aside. Institutions were better places for them, school officials and doctors would say.
The tantrums started before Sarah's baby could walk.
Debbie Richman offered health insurance for her full-time restaurant employees long before people talked about Obamacare.
After Mary Schenck started M.M. Schenck Jeweler on Hixson Pike she went a decade without a paycheck.
The brick home at 6568 River Stream Drive was quiet Friday afternoon except for the sound of chimes rattled by cold wind.
At the beginning of 2012 the Tennessee Preppers Network put out a roll call on its website asking members if they were ready for the year.
Could the Connecticut shootings be a tipping point in the national debate about gun ownership?
When Darlene Banks landed in Chattanooga she was running away from a husband who hit her, and she had no idea where she was going.
Phyllis Cosper never expected to finish her college degree. For many years, there was only pain when she opened her books to study.
The Huddle House franchise has been growing far beyond the South in recent years, but officials with the restaurant company, which offers breakfast food 24 hours a day, said it wants to reclaim its traditional markets and plans a major expansion in the Chattanooga area.
A drug being made in Chattanooga that is intended to treat severe preeclampsia in pregnant women has been fast tracked by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration, officials said.
The big shopping bang that happened after the turkey slid into Ziploc was much more fruitful than retailers expected this year.
When Noah Oliver came to work at the Mountain City Club there were no women, no Jews and no blacks among its members. It was 1963, and he was 26 years old.
The artificial versus real Christmas tree debate seems to have calmed some this year as family incomes have stabilized, and dealers troubled by poor sales last year say they are preparing for a more festive holiday, whether fake or fresh.
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.