A combination of stagnant funding and changing technology is putting pressure on a decades old service for Central Ohio’s blind community. VOICEcorps is searching for ways to maintain services for the visually impaired.
The auto manufacturer that employs about 13,000 people in Central Ohio says it’s on pace to top 2011 production by 75 percent and could build as many as 1.7 million vehicles this year.
It’s still unclear why Stephen Beightler drove from his current home of Philadelphia back to his home town.
The company discontinued Japanese production of the NSX in 2005 because of poor sales.
The aid organization is helping at least five families displaced by the Christmas night fire.
The company feared flood damage to parts suppliers in Thailand would force a delay for the new sport utility vehicle.
The Marysville and East Liberty plants employ about 6,700 workers.
Honda says it’s cutting production at three Ohio plants because of a shortage of parts from key suppliers in earthquake and tsunami-ravaged Japan.
A Democratic Congress that’s unwilling or unable to approve a $25 billion bailout for Detroit’s Big Three appears ready to punt the automakers’ fate to a lame-duck Republican president. Caught in the middle of a who-blinks-first standoff are legions of manufacturing firms and auto dealers — and millions of Americans’ jobs.
The city of Marysville has a water problem; it does not have enough to keep up with its growth. Since former governor James Rhodes convinced Honda to build their first U.S. manufacturing facility in southern Union County, the area has seen an economic transformation. Now city officials are ready to build a new reservoir that has a very unique feature.
A woman and her two daughters in Marysville were attacked during an over night home invasion. The burglars are still at large.