Family of man shot and killed by Columbus police protests at City Hall - Tornado reported in western Ohio - City of Columbus cancels boil-water advisory - Kucinich continues effort to impeach President Bush - Hear from Mike DeWine on why he opted against AG campaign - Columbus City Council clarifies law on charities that collect donations on city streets - Salmonella outbreak prompts tomatoe recall - Poll finds Ohioans pleased with Strickland, but not economy - Dupont to study cancer increase
Columbus, OH – What happens when you pay a lawyer, but he or she doesn't do the legal work you paid for? Sometimes, you can be reimbursed from a special fund. That's what some Ohioans have just learned - firsthand. Statehouse correspondent Bill Cohen reports.
Columbus, OH – Ohio's attorney general is taking a Greene County company to court, charging it has misled customers who've signed up to make their mortgage payments more frequently than once a month. Statehouse correspondent Bill Cohen reports.
Defense argues FBI informant created an illusion of terrorism conspiracy in case against three Toledo-area men - Heavy overnight storms knock out power for thousands of Ohioans - Columbus City Council approves multi-million-dollar plan for more miles of bike trails - Cleveland cabs to add a surcharge as a buffer for high gas prices - Former Buckeye cleared to return to the field in Cleveland
Columbus, OH – Ohio's economy is struggling. The national unemployment rate is up. The state stands to lose thousands of jobs in the coming months as some employers cut positions or close facilities. Ohio Public Radio's Jo Ingles reports on how these issues are affecting the spending habits of Ohioans.
Columbus, OH – A study involving Ohio State University and the University of California, Irvine finds instant messaging software can be beneficial in the workplace. Kelly Garrett, co-author of the study and OSU assistant professor of communication, says instant messaging allows workers to solicit answers to quick questions at convenient times resulting in less interruptions. Garrett tells Mike Foley the study stemmed from a debate among researchers - those who beleive the technology leads to more interruptions along with less productivity and others who feel just the opposite.
Plane crash kills former Ohio legislator - State lawmakers look to wrap up work this week - Harsh winter needs leave summer cooling program short - Mall in Northeast Ohio, once considered the world's largest, begins long redevelopment phase - Ohio gas prices slightly behind national average - Technology looks to ease fuel prices for truckers - Electronic games return to Cleveland with new hook, but state still says no - Indians/Reds report
Columbus fire crews responding to lots of illegal fire hydrant openings - OSU planning the university's largest ever fund-raising campaign - Student and teachers expected to benefit from OSU's new high-tech classroom - Antioch meets with official alumni group - Former Bengals coach looks for county council seat
Democratic Ohio Governor Ted Strickland is now supporting presumptive Democratic presidential nominee Barack Obama. Strickland initially supported Clinton, but has now changed his position.
Strickland came out early endorsing Clinton in her quest for the Democratic presidential nomination. Now that Senator Obama has enough votes to win the nomination, Governor Strickland is now throwing his support to Obama. Strickland said he had discussed his decision with Senator Clinton.
Hillary Clinton is ending her presidential campaign this weekend, but a group of female supporters says the fight for their candidate is not yet over. The group, called "Women for Fair Politics", says they're angry at the way Clinton was treated by the media and the Democratic party.
Co-founder and former Congressional candidate Cynthia Ruccia says the group wants the fight to go to the floor of the Democratic National Convention.
Columbus, OH – Columbus police pick up 3 in first night of curfew enforcement - National City faces more oversight - Foreclosures resulting in more demand at homeless shelters - Copper thieves strike again - Petition drive seeks payday loan law referendum - OSU study finds benefits to using instant messaging in the workplace
Columbus, OH – Strickland backs Obama - Piketon plant ready for the next step - Nuclear waste to gas - Franklin County authorities charge teen with arson - Find out about the Ohio Supreme Court's decision related to body parts - Tribe/Reds rundown
Columbus, OH – Dozens of researchers from across the country are gathered in Columbus this week to talk about their experiments, turning crops into something that's not edible but IS useful. The timing is appropriate, because Ohio legislators recently okayed a 1.5 billion dollar job creation package, which includes money for bio-products research. Statehouse correspondent Bill Cohen reports.
Films reviewed: Standard Operating Procedure, You Don't Mess with the Zohan, Kung Fu Panda
By hosts John DeSando and Clay Lowe
It's Movie Time has won numerous national awards including Silver Microphone and Communicator honors.
Drs. Lowe and DeSando were moderator and panelist respectively on TV 25's World Film Classics. Both have been professors, Lowe at Ohio State University and DeSando at Franklin University in Columbus, Ohio.
Closing arguments made in trial of Toledo men who planned to attack U.S. soldiers in Iraq - Ohio retailers report May sales decline less than expected - Ohioans pessimistic about economy, not Governor Strickland - Continental to cut jobs in Cleveland's airport - Economic problems linked to stress and depression - Emerald ash borer beetle turns up - Idaho company plans to turn Ohio nuclear waste into energy - Olympic medalist Paul Hamm recovers from broken bone in right hand
Ohio marine intelligence officer acquitted of cover up charges - Columbus begins enforcing curfew law - Defective voting machines may lead to lawsuits - Private groups not exempt from smoking ban - Spectator to be banned from Columbus Crew stadium - The largest class action lawsuit in U.S. history - Cincinnati police investigate deaths as double homicide - Annual downtown farmers market returns - Kraftmaid cabinet maker cuts 400 jobs
Columbus, OH – Nancy Rogers has been on the job as attorney general for less than a week. But she says she knows she has a lot of work ahead of her in the next few months, as she leads the office back from the sex scandal that brought down Marc Dann and some of his top aides. Statehouse correspondent Karen Kasler talked to Ohio's new AG.