Jennifer Clark is a good comparison shopper and a bad gambler.
For all the talk in Congress about balancing the budget and trimming costs, climate change rarely gets a mention as a deficit driver.
That hot place of perdition down below hath no fury like a spurned politician. And politicians, above all people, know that revenge is a dish best served cold.
Superstar and children's advocate Angelina Jolie stirs debate everywhere she turns, even when she opts to cut her risk of breast cancer with a double mastectomy and goes public with it as a health message for women.
The blame game is in full swing, and politicians — especially conservative ones — are running with their hair on fire from microphone to microphone.
The groaning began in October when white warning tickets began sprouting beneath windshield wipers on the streets of Chattanooga.
Why shouldn't the tea party have to answer questions posed by an Internal Revenue Service charged with collecting the very taxes that tea party folks so vehemently protest?
Seventeen teens were cited recently for underage drinking at a Signal Mountain house party. Do you think that police should send underage drinkers to jail?
It's disappointing to hear that the Tennessee Valley Authority has unplugged its TVA Green Power Providers program, the solar initiative that helped the utility build solar power up to a whopping 1 percent of its electric generation mix.
Tennessee Gov. Bill Haslam should veto the so-called "ag gag" bill, which grew out of the federal conviction of one of Tennessee's top walking horse trainers and now seems shaped by the walking horse industry to block future investigations.
Sister Megan Rice, Michael Walli and Greg Boertje-Obed were found guilty this week in federal court of depredation of government property and a rarely used count of injuring or obstructing the national defense.
Watch out for flying golf clubs: The tea partiers, who can't see beyond the crumbled, spent, bitter leaves in the bottoms of their cups, are teed off.
About 80 years ago, Franklin Delano Roosevelt, in offering the Tennessee Valley Authority Act of 1933 to the U.S. Congress, described his vision for a public utility to use the Tennessee River to bring jobs and prosperity to the South:
A couple of weeks ago I was scheduled to do an afternoon presentation at a conference for business leaders, and someone at lunch asked me: “What’s this Common Core thing you are going to be talking about?”
More than 2,000 bicyclists came to Chattanooga this past weekend to bike three mountains.