In these first two segments, we’re going to learn about Jerrie Mock—and about local artists who helped commemorate the 50th anniversary of her pioneering flight around the world.
The state is warning seniors about risky life insurance pitches. The department of insurance alerted older Ohioans to be cautions about arrangements–called STOLI, where an investor group is likely to become the beneficiary of a life insurance policy.
Several hundred motorcycle riding employees at Nationwide Insurance invited other Ohio bikers downtown today. It’s the second year the Columbus-based company has participated in National Ride to Work Day.
Advocates of government social welfare programs in Ohio are touting a new poll to push state legislators to provide more health insurance to financially-strapped families with children. Some lawmakers say they’re already doing it in the latest state budget proposal, but the advocates want even more.
Advocates for Ohioans who have diabetes are hopeful that the state will follow the example of most of the rest of the nation in forcing insurance companies to cover diabetes supplies.
Some Ohioans are filing insurance claims right now to cover damage caused by the winter snow storms.
Car owners and homeowners in Ohio paid a little less for their insurance in 2005.
Cases involving Ohio University and the Veterans Adminstration have increased worries about identity theft in recent weeks. Where there is worry, there is often a business opportunity. Insurance companies have gotten into the business of identity theft – selling policies designed to help customers set things right.
Insurance companies, including Columbus-based Nationwide, are gearing up to handle the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina
College students are a young and generally healthy bunch, but each year students are forced to drop out of school because of massive medical bills. On some campuses as many as 30-percent of students are uninsured.
As the City of Columbus copes with falling tax revenues and a rising budget defecit, employees continue to contribute little for their benefits. The amount of money Columbus employees pay each month for health insurance is far below the national average.