Todd South covers courts, poverty, technology, military and veterans for the Times Free Press. He has worked at the paper since 2008 and previously covered crime and safety in Southeast Tennessee and North Georgia.
Todd’s hometown is Dodge City, Kan. He served five years in the U.S. Marine Corps and deployed to Iraq before returning to school for his journalism degree from the University of Georgia. Todd previously worked at the Anniston (Ala.) Star.
Contact Todd at 423-757-6347 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
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A century ago this month the Great War erupted in Europe. Country after country entered the conflict that would dismantle empires and realign power structures across the globe, with effects resonating to the present day.
Murder charges against a 39-year-old Soddy-Daisy man accused of killing his newly married ex-girlfriend and shooting two other people have been sent to the grand jury following a hearing Tuesday afternoon.
Longtime legal colleagues as well as recent rivals for a federal judgeship say Chattanooga Chief of Staff Travis McDonough is qualified for the spot. But some opponents in a recent city legal battle question the likely nominee's future fairness.
A rumbling motorcycle escort guided retired U.S. Army Sgt. Rubin Anderson into Lookout Valley on Thursday morning.
Three out of five incumbents in court offices lost their long-held seats Thursday night.
All that stands in the way of Chattanooga city Chief of Staff Travis R. McDonough and a federal judgeship is a background check and the U.S. Senate, but neither should provide much resistance.
From the top of Orchard Knob, visitors turn in any direction and spot key battle points in the Civil War struggle for Chattanooga.
Travis McDonough, Chief of Staff for Chattanooga Mayor Andy Berke, has been selected for nomination to fill the federal judge vacancy here when U.S. District Judge Curtis Collier steps down in October, sources say.
A local state senator scoffed Monday at the idea that judge races in Tennessee are nonpartisan, while two of the state Supreme Court justices facing retention votes this week called the conservative push to oust them nothing more than a “power grab.”
The heated, expensive campaign against three sitting Tennessee Supreme Court justices has only gotten hotter as Election Day approaches.