Mike Pare, the deputy Business editor at the Chattanooga Times Free Press, has worked at the paper for 27 years.
In addition to editing, Mike also writes Business stories and covers Volkswagen, economic development and manufacturing in Chattanooga and the surrounding area.
In the past he also has covered higher education.
Mike, a native of Fort Lauderdale, Fla., received a bachelor’s degree in communications from Florida Atlantic University. he worked at the Rome News-Tribune before coming to Chattanooga.
Contact Mike at 423-757-6318 or email@example.com
Recent Stories »
Chattanooga Mayor Andy Berke today cited three priorities as the city’s new chief executive, calling for gains in public safety, youth development and economic and community development.
One of Hamilton County's biggest mixed-use developments is hitting a milestone as workers have raised the first three of 23 planned commercial buildings at the Ooltewah site.
U.S. Sen. Bob Corker on Thursday waded into the issue of a rundown river barge in downtown Chattanooga, urging the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers to keep in mind the "significant negative effects" it's having on the waterfront.
U.S. Sen. Bob Corker today urged the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers to keep in mind the “significant negative effects” that a rundown river barge has on Chattanooga’s riverfront.
The head of the United Auto Workers is sounding an upbeat note on a future union presence at Chattanooga's Volkswagen plant, even as others question the prospects and the wisdom of such a move.
Work on the last piece of Chattanooga's version of the Yellow Brick Road is slated to start this summer.
The cleanup of a run-down river barge across from Ross's Landing should be finished by week's end, but the city's top tourism official called for the developer to move ahead with his plans for a restaurant.
Chattanooga officials today approved a couple of land easements that will help clear the way for a new $6.5 million road to Volkswagen’s plant from Highway 58.
James Jabaley lived at his one-room downtown Chattanooga efficiency for about a decade — until his rent suddenly spiked 23 percent to around $500 a month.