Jay Hanselman

Reporter and Co-Host of Cincinnati Edition

Jay Hanselman brings more than 10 years experience as a news anchor and reporter to 91.7 WVXU. He came to WVXU from WNKU, where he hosted the local broadcast of All Things Considered.  Hanselman has been recognized for his reporting by the Kentucky AP Broadcasters Association, the Ohio Society of Professional Journalists, and the Ohio AP Broadcasters.

Hanselman covers Cincinnati City Hall for WVXU and co-hosts Cincinnati Edition on Thursday afternoons at 1:00 pm.

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Sports
8:55 am
Mon April 1, 2013

Howard Wilkinson's weekly chat

This week Howard talks baseball with Jay Hanselman.

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March 30, 2013
1:30 am
Fri March 29, 2013

The Week in Review

Jay Hanselman has a look at some of the week's top stories.

City parking
10:01 am
Thu March 28, 2013

Judge issues permanent injunction in city parking lease case

A Hamilton County judge is granting a permanent injunction stopping Cincinnati from moving ahead with its parking lease plan until voters have a chance to decide the issue. 

Judge Robert Winkler writes the essential issue in the case is whether the city's emergency clause in the lease ordinance precludes a referendum.  He concludes it does not.

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City retirement
8:32 pm
Wed March 27, 2013

Special Council session on city's pension system

Provided

Cincinnati Council held another special meeting Wednesday night to discuss the city's troubled pension system. 


Like many plans around the country it has a large unfunded liability, meaning without changes eventually there won't be enough money to pay promised retiree benefits. 


Council Members Charlie Winburn and Christopher Smitherman called the meeting. 

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Economic development
3:33 pm
Wed March 27, 2013

Cincinnati changing prevailing wages rule on projects

Cincinnati City Hall
Jay Hanselman

Developers doing work in Cincinnati will have to pay prevailing wage on the entire construction project if the city is investing money in it.  

State law requires that rate for publicly funded portions of a project like parking garages and street improvements.  But the city's policy would go further.

Projects with less than 30 percent city investment will be exempted.  

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