Sullivant’s Travels is a site-specific journey through the mind of a building – namely Ohio State’s newly renovated Sullivant Hall, home to the university’s dance department. World-renowned director and choreographer Stephan Koplowitz developed eleven simultaneous performance elements featuring artists from OSU’s Department of Dance, School of Music and Advanced Computing Center for the Arts and [...]
WOSU News Archives For January 2014
University of California Irvine Chancellor, Michael Drake, will be named president of the Ohio State University Thursday afternoon at 4 p.m., WOSU has confirmed.
Ohio officials say they’ve received more than 54,000 applications from people seeking Medicaid health coverage through a new state website.
The investigation into data rigging at the Columbus City Schools is now in the hands of criminal investigators. State Auditor Dave Yost, in wrapping up his probe, said school administrators played “fast and loose” with attendance figures along with students’ grades and other data.
Teams of volunteers were braving subzero temperatures across the state early Wednesday for the annual statewide census of homelessness.
Ohio Auditor Dave Yost presented the findings of an 18-month investigation into a student record scrubbing scandal within Columbus City Schools. The results of the investigation could lead to possible criminal charges.
Following the release of the audit of Columbus City Schools, superintendent Dan Good wrote a letter to Auditor Dave Yost, outlining 17 steps the district would be taking to prevent another data-rigging scandal.
Ohio Auditor Dave Yost says he’s sending the results of his investigation into Columbus City Schools to county, state and federal prosecutors for possible criminal charges.
It’s legal for Ohioans to own suppressors, commonly known as silencers, for their firearms. But it’s illegal to use one while hunting in Ohio. Now there’s a bill to change that.
Ohio Gov. John Kasich says school districts around the state need their number of weather-related days off increased to accommodate this year’s unusually severe weather.
The prolonged cold snap is putting many utility customers in a bind with inflated heating bills.