Cincinnati In The News
Cincinnati was recently ranked the #4 best city for 20-somethings by Move.org. Its draws include Fortune 500 companies, universities and endless career opportunities.
At the turn of the 20th century, Cincinnati started construction on a subway system. But work on the 16-mile loop never finished. So what happened?
Take a virtual tour of Findlay Market, where you can visit its vendors, merchants and restaurants from the comfort of your computer screen.
Real estate blog Redfin recently named Cincinnati as one of the top 15 beer cities in the country along with Denver, Detroit, Pittsburgh, Milwaukee and Buffalo.
USA Today recently featured Findlay Market as one of the country's top historic food markets.
USA Today rounded up 40 culinary delights that truly define Cincinnati, including goetta and Skyline Chili.
Four area colleges — Miami University, Northern Kentucky University, University of Cincinnati and Xavier University — made it onto Forbes' list of top colleges.
The Hill political newspaper website leads off its take on the top five "infrastructure emergencies" across the U.S. with the Brent Spence Bridge, reminding us that President Obama termed it "functionally obsolete."
Despite slow and hard-won progress for bike advocates across North America, Next City details the top 10 victories worth celebrating in 2015.
The Kinder Institute for Urban Research at Rice University provides a peek at the top 10 urban innovations happening around the world right now, from an internet of freshwater pipes to local sharing economies.
A new report from the National League of Cities says planning efforts in U.S. cities still focus heavily on the problem of automobile congestion instead of looking at coming workforce and demographic changes.
The American Transportation Research Institute's annual analysis of truck GPS data shows that Cincinnati has two of the nation's 23 worst traffic bottlenecks: I-71/I-75 merge at the Brent Spence Bridge and I-75/I-74 merge.
Now that the 2015 All Star Game has come and gone, what were the main impressions Cincinnati left on the MLB players and officials, the visitors and the media? Here's a roundup of day-after assessments.
The Trust for Public Land, a national nonprofit organization working to create and improve neighborhood parks, has released its ParkScore index to rate how well the 75 largest U.S. cities are meeting the need for parks. Cincinnati ranks #7.
Jobs are moving farther away from where employees live, according to the Brookings Institution, which found that the number of jobs within a typical commuting distance dropped by 7 percent for suburban residents between 2000 and 2012 and by 3 percent for city residents.