Highland Heights, KY – When you go to the polls in Ohio Tuesday, you'll be voting on five proposed Constitutional amendments. State Issue One would fund road and bridge construction and support research and development. Here are the arguments for and against the 2 billion dollar proposal.
Highland Heights, KY – It's been getting rave reviews and standing ovations. "Cat on a Hot Tin Roof" is on at Playhouse in the Park. Even if you've seen the movie or past productions, the cast promises you'll be surprised.
Highland Heights, KY – A group of Irish singers that has held the top spot on the world music charts for more than six months is coming to Cincinnati. The self-titled group "Celtic Woman" is performing October 28 at the Aronoff Center.
Highland Heights, KY – Northern Kentucky is turning into a retail mecca. With three multi-million dollar projects in the works, the question becomes: can an area once sorely underdevloped support so much growth?
Highland Heights, KY – After the record warmth of September, October finally has brought cooler temperatures. Commentator Jeffrey Williams is ready for the seasonal change. Jeffrey Williams is chair of the History and Geography Department at Northern Kentucky University.
Highland Heights, KY – America's Federal Reserve banking system has been known to be secretive in its deliberations. Martin Giesbrecht considers the Federal Reserve as our most important "economic nudger." Martin Giesbrecht is Professor Emeritus in Econom,ics at Northern Kentucky University.
Highland Heights, KY – Hurricane Katrina has had so many impacts and consequences that every American will remember the catastrophe in different ways. Jeffrey Williams is chair of the history department at Northern Kentucky University.
Highland Heights, KY – We all have to make constant adjustments and fixes to accomodate ourselves to new situations. But once in a while, we have to face a major "sea change." Martin Giesbrecht is Professor Emeritus in Economics at Northern Kentucky University.
Highland Heights, KY – Somewhere in your schooling you're likely to have read the works of Herman Melville and Frederick Douglas. These two authors lived at similar times, but are not often connected. Now Northern Kentucky University Literature and Language Professor Bob Wallace has written a new book linking the two. He talked with WNKU's Maryanne Zeleznik about where the idea came from: