Part of the responsibility of information gathering still lies with the voters — especially in rural areas — but there are people trying to get the information out through as many channels as possible.
Ten years ago, Westwood was so divided that community leaders suggested seceding from Cincinnati.
One soon-to-be-graduate will be finishing up her studies by student teaching in a virtual classroom.
Despite restaurant, movie theater, salon, and retail shop closings last spring, the city of Florence has kept its focus on long-term and big-ticket economic development, with the most promising being Churchill Downs’ commitment to renovate Turfway Park.
The Nancy and David Wolf Holocaust and Humanity center in Cincinnati and the Maltz Museum of Jewish Heritage in Cleveland are working together to provide educational programming for the public.
The plan has two parts: An 80% reduction in carbon emissions by 2050 and for Cincinnati to be 100% powered by renewable energy by 2035.
Nehal Parikh and his team at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital discovered a way to predict motor development risks in a more objective way than existing diagnostic tools.
The long-awaited anchor tenant of the Peters Cartridge Factory will offer between eight and 12 rotating taps.
It didn’t happen overnight, but thanks to pre-existing asset maps of community services, residents created a bank of resources and ideas for maintaining community connections.
Local organizations and businesses reimagine their roles and responsibilities during the pandemic.
A proposed charter amendment will allocate funds to support the city’s most vulnerable population.
Improved connections and rider amenities include wayfinding maps and a new Park & Ride.
Rise, a new initiative helps those who have been furloughed or laid off in 2020.
In cities throughout the state, activists are using their talents to support protests.
Conde Nast’s annual reader’s choice awards listed the downtown amenity as No. 21 out of 50
Quick pivots and outside-of-the-box thinking helped these local businesses survive.
There are only about 25 Montessori High Schools in the country, with two in Cincinnati. West Side parents appreciate the child-led, self-paced, collaborative learning model offered through the program.