Cincinnati mayoral election en Cincinnati Election Just Days Away <p></p><p>Next Tuesday Cincinnati voters decide who’s going to lead the city for the next four years, as they elect a new mayor and city council. Assistant Director for Philosophy, Politics, and the Public Honors Program at <a href="" target="_blank">Xavier University</a>, Dr. Gene Beaupre, and <a href="">Cincinnati Enquirer</a> Assistant Editor, Government and Public Affairs, Carl Weiser, join Howard Wilkinson and Jay Hanselman to look at the races, and the issues on the ballot November 5.</p> Thu, 31 Oct 2013 10:30:00 +0000 Jay Hanselman 18876 at Cincinnati Election Just Days Away Cincinnati Mayor's Race <p></p><p></p><p>With less than a month left to persuade voters, <a href="" target="_blank">Roxanne Qualls</a> and <a href="" target="_blank">John Cranley</a> are each making their final push to become Cincinnati&rsquo;s next mayor. We hear what each candidate has to say, on the streetcar, parking lease plan, balancing the city&rsquo;s budget, and other issues that will determine the outcome of this election.</p> Thu, 10 Oct 2013 10:30:00 +0000 Jay Hanselman 18225 at Cincinnati Mayor's Race Qualls would select Young for vice mayor <p>Roxanne Qualls says if she&#39;s elected Cincinnati mayor in the November election, she&#39;ll select Council Member Wendell Young to be her Vice Mayor.<br /><br />Qualls made the announcement Monday during a press conference on the sidewalk outside the Hamilton County Board of Elections<br /><br />&ldquo;He is someone who has shown, since he&rsquo;s been on City Council, tremendous judgment, maturity, and leadership as well as a clear ability to work with the other members of Council to forge coalitions and also to be very collaborative,&rdquo; Qualls said.<br /> Mon, 30 Sep 2013 18:24:53 +0000 Jay Hanselman 17881 at Qualls would select Young for vice mayor Qualls and Cranley disagree on a lot, agree on a little <p>As expected, Cincinnati mayoral candidates John Cranley and Roxanne Qualls found plenty to disagree about in their first debate Tuesday before a group of Cincinnati business leaders.</p><p>But they also hit upon a few areas of agreement.</p><p>Not surprisingly, they both told a Cincinnati USA Regional Chamber-sponsored luncheon at the Cincinnati Museum Center that they oppose raising the city’ 2.1 percent income tax as a way to deal with the city’s chronic budget shortfalls.</p> Tue, 17 Sep 2013 20:13:52 +0000 Howard Wilkinson 17430 at Qualls and Cranley disagree on a lot, agree on a little