In November, Cincinnati's Taft Museum of Art is celebrating its 80th anniversary. To find out what the museum is planning for that milestone and the 2012-2013 exhibition season, WNKU's Steve Hirschberg talked with Tricia Suit, the Taft's Manager of Marketing and Communications.
If you're among the thousands of customers still without electricity or with your power newly restored, you might be wondering how to keep your food safe in your refrigerator; and you might be wondering how safe it is to eat that food. WNKU's Steve Hirschberg talked about the subject with Rocky Merz, a spokesman for the Cincinnati Health Department.
A new study will provide a reliable estimate of how many horses there are in Kentucky...the state that considers itself the world's equine capital. Jill Stowe is an Assistant Professor of Agricultural Economics at the University of Kentucky. Stowe is involved in compiling the survey, which she tells WNKU's Steve Hirschberg, will be a large and collaborative undertaking.
This Friday and Saturday, Scioto County is holding its annual Relay for Life, which benefits The American Cancer Society. WNKU's Steve Hirschberg talked about the event with Rosie Williams the chair of the relay.
Today and tomorrow, two building doctors will be in Portsmouth to assist owners of old buildings. As part of their visit the building doctors will hold a seminar this evening at the Scioto County Welcome Center. WNKU's Steve Hirschberg talked about the Building Doctors program with Mariangela Phister. She's a technical preservation services manager with the state's Historic Preservation Office.
The archives of B'nai B'rith, the oldest Jewish service organization in the world and the oldest Jewish fraternal organization in U.S. history, recently arrived in Cincinnati. Their new permanent home is The American Jewish Archives on the campus of Hebrew Union College in the Clifton neighborhood. Rabbi Gary Zola is Executive Director of the archives. WNKU's Steve Hirschberg talked with Zola about the collection's significance and how Cincinnati was chosen to house the large array of B'nai B'rith documents.