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 [...]
Ohio’s job market suffers from a kind of disconnect. A new report shows a technology gap between the needs of employers and the technological competence of workers.
The Ohio Supreme Court is considering a case that could affect oil and natural gas drilling in Ohio and other states. An Akron suburb is trying to stop drilling on private property by a state-permitted well.
A train linking downtown to Port Columbus, Mayor Michael Coleman wants it included in a plan to make the airport a “regional transportation center.” But, it’s a longshot.
A new report on Columbus’ residential real estate shows builders are bullish on the city’s apartment market. Nearly two-thirds of residential building permits during the last quarter of 2013 were issued for apartments or condominiums. So far few signs of an apartment bubble.
More than half of the Columbus school district’s 4,400 third graders could be held back for not meeting the reading requirement.
The Columbus Board of Education has a vacancy today. At last night’s meeting, the board accepted the resignation of former president, Carol Perkins. Perkins took the opportunity to address questions swirling around her decision to leave public service.
For the long-term unemployed, the start of 2014 delivered more financial pain, the loss of unemployment compensation. The lost benefits will soon force hard life choices for thousands of Ohioans, including a Reynoldsburg resident whose financial lifeline has been cut.
As state auditors wrap up their investigation into alleged data rigging in the Columbus City Schools, the district is set to make big changes on how it’s run. The new president of the Columbus school board promises to shake things up and increase scrutiny of the district’s budget and academic performance.
State auditors Wednesday are scheduled to privately brief Columbus school district leaders on their examination of alleged grade and attendance rigging. The investigation began 18 months ago.