Gov. John Kasich’s administration will release Ohio’s next state budget February 2.
WOSU News Archives For January 2011
The treatment of the mentally ill has been in the news a lot lately. Ohio is considering changing how it treats prison inmates with mental illness. Some health professionals say it could put inmates’ lives at risk.
As baby boomers reach retirement age, advocates for the elderly and some Central Ohio building industry officials say more of them decide to stay put in their homes.
Columbus looks to both suffer and gain from new plans announced this morning by retail giant JC Penney. As WOSU’s Steve Brown reports, the corporate shift means less employees in stores but more in a Columbus call center.
A U.S. Supreme Court ruling this past summer may have implications for some student organizations at Ohio State University. As WOSU’s Sam Hendren reports, officials are trying to decide if religious clubs should continue to be able to exclude certain students.
A federal grand jury has indicted the three men accused of cutting their way into a Brinks fault in Columbus two years ago. WOSU’s Steve Brown reports on what prosecutors call a multi-state plan to rob the facility.
Researchers say since the early 1990s, the U.S. has seen a boom in the number of militias, many with an anti-government message. But one Ohio group lists its mission as supporting governments. WOSU’s Steve Brown traveled to Perry county to meet the Ohio Defense Force.
Columbus Police have identified the man who was found dead in a shed on the city’s West Side Monday.
A man accused of killing his infant son late last year has agreed to plead guilty to aggravated murder.
After a couple days of rain, snow is back in the Central Ohio forecast for the end of this week. If you’re tired of winter, WOSU Commentator and local historian Ed Lentz says, previous generations shared your pain.
In the spirit of Doctor Martin Luther King’s efforts to give back to the community, some students from Hamilton STEM Academy did not stay at home Monday. WOSU reports instead, the students honored the legacy of Dr. King by learning about his hopes for the country and how to use some of his ideals in everyday life, even as children.