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 [...]
The Ohio Supreme Court is taking steps to ensure that non-English speakers and people who are hearing impaired have access to foreign and sign language interpreters.
A national survey of judges, bailiffs and other court personnel shows growing support to ban mobile devices from courtrooms. The survey reflects a recognition of the impact of new media on the judicial process.
An Ohio Supreme Court committee studying changes to the state’s death penalty law is almost guaranteed to produce majority and minority reports on their findings when its work is finished later this year.
Two former state lawmakers who helped craft Gov. John Kasich’s ‘s privatized nonprofit job-creation entity tell the state’s high court that a lawsuit against JobsOhio shouldn’t be allowed to proceed.
A former Ohio Supreme Court justice who mostly sided with the majority in cases ending in executions says she now opposes the death penalty. Former Justice Evelyn Lundberg Stratton says she objects not for moral reasons but because she doesn’t think the death penalty is effective.
The Ohio Supreme Court will decide whether benefits such as a company car offered to a parent should count when it comes to calculating child support.
Former Ohio Attorney General Marc Dann can again practice law in the state, following a six-month suspension related to ethics violations. The Ohio Supreme Court reinstated his law license on Tuesday, saying Dann substantially complied with the court’s six-month order.
The Ohio Supreme Court said a judge should reconsider an inmate’s request for new DNA testing on a cigarette butt from the scene of a double murder that led to the prisoner’s death sentence.
The Ohio Supreme Court says the number of new mortgage foreclosures in the state was down in 2012 for the third consecutive year.
The Ohio Supreme Court has ruled that to sustain a conviction for a restraining-order violation, prosecutors must prove the defendant was served with the document before the alleged violation.