Ellis Smith joined the Chattanooga Times Free Press in January 2010 as a business reporter.
His beat includes the flooring industry, Chattem, Unum, Krystal, the automobile market, real estate and technology.
Ellis is from Marietta, Ga., and has a bachelor’s degree in mass communication at the University of West Georgia.
He previously worked at UTV-13 News, Carrollton, Ga., as a producer; at the The West Georgian, Carrollton, Ga., as editor; and at the Times-Georgian, Carrollton, Ga.; as a reporter.
Contact Ellis at 423-757-6315 or email@example.com.
Recent Stories »
Despite no longer being required to attend, former City Councilman Manny Rico showed up to Thursday's unveiling of Little Liberty, the 11-foot replica of the Statue of Liberty located in the lobby of newly-renovated Liberty Tower.
SupportSeven, a Chattanooga-based call center founded by payday loan millionaire Carey V. Brown, says it has expanded its Brainerd Road location.
An 11-foot replica of the Statue of Liberty, cast from the original mold discovered in 2005, lit up Chattanooga on Thursday at the unveiling of the 17-floor Liberty Tower. It is one of only four in the world.
Craig Fuller, CEO of Chattanooga-based TransCard, has a secret.
Chattanooga Neighborhood Enterprise is seeking a "pied piper" to replace interim director Ric Ebersole as the organization goes through its second overhaul in seven years.
The producers of "Iron Man 3" could not have made a less appropriate choice when they depicted Chattanooga as a deep-fried technological backwater in their blockbuster film.
A handful of luxury cars lined the street outside a towering Ooltewah mansion on Friday, as auctioneers attempted to get the best possible price for one of Chattanooga's most expensive mansions.
An Ooltewah mansion sold today for only a fraction of the $15 million it cost to build.
Mice don't wander too close to mousetraps with no cheese. So, too, big businesses today often look for a juicy package of incentives before spending a fortune on a new factory.
The weather-aged facades of Dalton, Ga.'s shuttered carpet mills soon may receive a fresh coat of paint as the flooring industry prepares to shake off its housing hangover and get the good times rolling.