Four people are dead in two separate accidents in Central Ohio. In Pataskala, investigators say a head-on collision on East Broad took three lives. One vehicle crossed the center line. Early this morning, the driver of a pick-up truck was killed when he slammed into a tree in a residential area south of Route 104 [...]
WOSU News Archives For July 2004
Those opposed to the new smoking ban in Columbus have collected nearly 15-thousand signatures in an effort to put the issue on the ballot.
Finding housing that suits the needs of the disabled is no easy task.
Searching for housing suited for the needs of the disabled is no easy task.
Columbus School Board members today approved the millage for this November’s ballot. Despite a range from 6.75 to 7.75 mils board members voted on a number in the middle.
Ohio growers saw early ripening of strawberries and sweet corn. Now, a fall favorite appears to be on the fast track as well.
Trucking companies across the country are posting help wanted signs and raising hiring incentives as the manufacturing economy appears to slowly recover. But, a combination of volatile diesel prices, new federal rules, and a shrinking workforce pool is creating a significant shortage of truck drivers.
Regional leaders from the United States and Canada just proposed the Great Lakes Compact that allows water diversion from the lakes and improves their water quality.
The soon-to-be-vacated 94-year-old Lazarusstore in downtown Columbus will be transformed into an arts andscience center.
Researchers at Ohio State University are studying bugs to learn more about humans. WOSU science reporter Sarah Harris looks at three interesting studies in a three part series. In part 1, she reports moths may help researchers understand how human brains work.
Researchers at Ohio State University are studying bugs to learn more about humans. WOSU science reporter Sarah Harris looks at three interesting studies in a three part series. In part 2, she reports drunk bees may help scientists understand similar behavior in humans.