Curator Melissa Wolfe talks about the inspiration we can all take away from the Columbus Museum of Arts newest exhibition showcasing the work of home town hero George Bellows. George Bellows and the American Experience through January 4, 2014. This exhibition follows on the heels of a major retrospective of the artist organized by the [...]
WOSU News Archives For: March 6, 2006
The first red light cameras in Columbus begin operating March 7th at two of the city’s most accident prone intersections. The cameras will record the license plates of drivers who enter the intersections after the traffic signal has turned red. City officials say the cameras will reduce injuries and fatalities. Critics believe they’re an easy way for government to pump up revenue.
A comprehensive new study shows more Ohioans are going hungry now than anytime in recent memory. Ohio Public Radio’s Jo Ingles reports.
WOSU News has looked at Medicare’s massive new prescription drug plan this week and found that while the adjustment period has been a rough one, Plan D has the potential to help many older Ohioans cope with the cost of medications. But with prescription drugs, cost is only one factor to consider.
Some question whether the new Medicare Prescription drug plan is a benefit or a liability. Those familiar with Plan D see potential for good, but for many others, it remains a mystery. WOSU’s Christina Morgan looks at the plans impact on seniors.
When the new Medicare prescription drug plan went into effect January 1st, pharmacists were on the front lines of battle. They faced confused consumers and, at times, simply gave those customers the medication they needed free of charge. WOSU’s Christina Morgan reports two local pharmacists say the early confusion is beginning to clear, but it’s been a bumpy several weeks.
Relatives of a man convicted of killing Columbus police officer Bryan Hurst today asked a federal court jury to spare his life. WOSU’s Tom Borgerding reports on the latest testimony in the trial of 30 year old Daryl Lawrence.
Prosecutors, judges and juries often use the results of breathazlyzer tests to convict people of driving drunk. But many defense attorneys say the tests are not always reliable.