This February marks the 100th anniversary of an Ohio State tradition. Since 1915, the chimes have been part of University life, housed in one of the oldest and most unique buildings on campus. WOSU’s Tom Rieland has this profile on the Chimes of Orton Hall…
WOSU News Archives For November 2013
Franklin County Commissioners announced Tuesday they will support a contract that would lead to the demolition of Vets Memorial. The issue has been hotly contested by veterans.
A public school science instructor who refused to remove religious materials from his classroom is asking the Ohio Supreme Court to reconsider its decision upholding his dismissal.
A new independent poll says Governor John Kasich continues to hold a lead over Democratic challenger Ed Fitzgerald in next yearâ€™s election.
Ohio leaders left the Statehouse Monday to travel west to Lima to to sign a resolution calling for a federal balanced budget amendment.
Retail researchers expect sales to be up this holiday shopping season for Ohio businesses. The highly competitive holiday shopping season that heats up this Thanksgiving week usually produces a significant chunk of the annual revenues for many retailers.
A school superintendent and three more people have been charged by a grand jury that investigated whether other laws were broken in the rape of a 16-year-old girl by two Steubenville high school football players.
The new play â€œThe Black Cycloneâ€ tells the story of Ohioâ€™s forgotten sports legend Charles Follis. Follis, from Wooster, is credited with being the first black professional football player.
Statistics show that the Ohio welfare rolls increased in October for the first time since the state started cracking down on job and work-training requirements. Joel Potts, executive director of the Ohio Job and Family Services Directors’ Association, says it’s now “a true temporary-assistance program.”
A 9-year-old boy who police say was the first targeted in a string of shootings by his mother’s ex-boyfriend has died from his injuries.
Composting has long been practiced by homeowners in Central Ohio and elsewhere as a way to recycle kitchen waste and create fertilizer for the family garden. But now composting has become big business.