Jim has been with WCBE since 1996. Before that he worked as a reporter at another Columbus radio station, and for three newspapers in Southwest Florida.
State schools superintendent Richard Ross has ordered the closures of two Columbus charter schools and wants to question their sponsoring superintendent.
After more than 160 years of no searches at entrances to the Statehouse, visitors will soon have to open up their bags.
October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month.
Former Ohio State University President Gordon Gee will lead a state study into ways to make college more affordable.
The State Controlling Board has approved expanding Medicaid to cover thousands more low-income Ohioans.
The American Civil Liberties Union says it is joining third parties in Ohio in opposing a bill that sets new hurdles to ballot access.
The U.S. Supreme Court has rejected the appeal of a Warren County man convicted of drowning his wife in a bathtub.
Opening statements began this morning in the trial of a man charged with killing and burning a woman in Muskingum County.
The state of Ohio is now selling Superman license plates.
Overdoses driven largely by painkiller addictions have surpassed car crashes as the leading cause of accidental death in Ohio.
Columbus City Council last night approved a third settlement over police misconduct in the last two weeks.
The Columbus Catholic Diocese is investigating sexual abuse claims against a retired priest.
Delaware County prosecutors say Carlos Gamble was sentenced yesterday to 46 years behind bars for rape, kidnapping and tampering with evidence.
A Fairfield County couple will serve prison time for confining their four-year-old girl to a cage in her bedroom for several months at their Pleasantville home.
A study of government records quantifies the environmental damage caused by fracking.
The Ohio Casino Control Commission says revenue rose at the Cincinnati and Cleveland casinos last month and fell at facilities in Columbus and Toledo.
Polls show voters are upset with Congress over the federal shutdown.
87 hundred civilian workers are back on the job at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base near Dayton.
18 hundred Ohio National Guard mechanics, pilots and administrative staff have been recalled from their furloughs that started last week because of the federal shutdown.
Thousands of federal government workers at the Defense Supply Center in Whitehall are facing furloughs at the end of the week.