December 14, 2018
Chickamauga and Chattanooga National Military Park is advising the public that road construction, including closures on Chickamauga Battlefield’s McFarland Gap Road, will continue through April ... (click for more)
New Year’s Eve: Party on the Bluff, named one of the top New Year’s Eve parties in the Southeast by The Atlanta Journal-Constitution, will be held on Monday, Dec. 31 from 9 p.m.-1 a.m. in the ... (click for more)
Chickamauga and Chattanooga National Military Park is advising the public that road construction, including closures on Chickamauga Battlefield’s McFarland Gap Road, will continue through April 15, 2019.
"Due to unforeseen site conditions when the existing asphalt layers were removed, the McFarland Gap Road closure will remain in effect until April, 15, 2019," officials said. ... (click for more)
Chattanooga firefighters responded to a report of a gas leak around 8 a.m. on Friday at City Hall.
Employees inside City Hall reported smelling a chemical odor and called 911. Upon arrival, Battalion Chief Ashley May ordered the evacuation of city hall as a precaution.
After a brief investigation, it was determined that a subcontractor for the city's stormwater division ... (click for more)
The Chattanooga Red Wolves professional soccer team may be coming to East Ridge.
In Thursday night’s Agenda Session of the East Ridge City Council meeting, Red Wolves owner Bob Martino told the council that he wants to enter into a public/private partnership with the city to build a practice facility near the existing Weldon Osborne Stadium in Camp Jordan Park. The facility would ... (click for more)
Tom Caldwell was a devoted husband, father of four children and 13 grandchildren, veteran of World War II, Harvard University law school graduate, church member and outstanding corporate, tax and estate planning attorney at three of Chattanooga's leading law firms.
His family, personal, legal, military, religious and civic duties are too many to list. As a member of the Chattanooga ... (click for more)
It’s been a couple of years ago, almost three, when I walked into a well-respected horse barn at the foot of Lookout Mountain, not far into Georgia, and caught sight of four black men, silently watching me enter. When I got to their midst, I nodded my respect to each of the four, as I was taught from the very start in my life, before I said, “I’d like a word with Mr. Chaudion Womble.” ... (click for more)