Randall Higgins covers news in Cleveland, Tenn., for the Times Free Press.
He started work with the Chattanooga Times in 1977 and joined the staff of the Chattanooga Times Free Press when the Free Press and Times merged in 1999.
Randall has covered Southeast Tennessee, Northwest Georgia and Alabama. He now covers Cleveland and Bradley County and the neighboring region.
Randall is a Cleveland native. He has bachelor’s degree from Tennessee Technological University.
His awards include a 1977 Golden Press Card Award from Sigma Delta Chi (Society of Professional Journalists) for coverage of the Melisha Gibson child abuse and murder case. He worked for the Cleveland Daily Banner from 1972 to 1977.
Contact Randall at 423-314-1029 or email@example.com.
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CLEVELAND, Tenn. — The year’s first household hazardous waste collection day in Bradley County was so successful, a second one has been set.
CLEVELAND, Tenn. — About two dozen people were waiting at the door Thursday morning when a jobs fair opened at the Cleveland Family YMCA.
CLEVELAND, Tenn. — The Bradley County Schools system has a new grant to fund its efforts to get more high school graduates to further their education.
CLEVELAND, Tenn. — An Ooltewah woman is facing a charge of child abuse and neglect after an eyewitness called police about a child left alone in a vehicle.
CLEVELAND, Tenn. — Bradley County Fire and Rescue Chief Dewey Woody is leaving his post to accept a job with the Tennessee Fire Marshal's office.
Bradley County Fire and Rescue Chief Dewey Woody has resigned his post in order to accept a position with the Tennessee Fire Marshal's Office in Nashville.
CLEVELAND, Tenn. -- Cleveland's two taxi company owners say they cannot turn a profit under the city's 13-year-old regulations.
CLEVELAND, Tenn. — Karen True got a jump on the holiday season Thursday, heading to the newly reopened Habitat for Humanity ReStore.
CLEVELAND, Tenn. — Leaf season is coming so be kind to your neighborhood storm drains.
CLEVELAND, Tenn. -- Ignoring the Monday morning rain, Lee Blankenship and Jeff Creasman began power-washing decades of grime from the Inman Street railroad underpass.