Mark Heyne

Cincinnati Edition Host

Mark Heyne hosts Cincinnati Edition Monday through Friday at 1:00 pm.

Heyne's journalism experience in Greater Cincinnati spans more than 20 years and includes positions with WLW, WHIO, WMOH and Traffic Watch/News Watch. He has received awards from the Ohio Associated Press, Ohio Society of Professional Journalists, The Press Club of Ohio, and the Cincinnati Society of Professional Journalists.

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Many of us feel we need to take control of our finances and do a better job of managing our money. But it can be difficult to sort through the vast amount of financial advice available today from online sites, cable shows and best-selling authors, and come up with a financial plan that works for our specific situations.

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After months of campaigning, we are finally just days away from the first vote on the path to the presidency, the Iowa caucuses. Followed just a week later by the New Hampshire primary.

Roland Halbe, 2003

On February 13, the Contemporary Arts Center (CAC) is presenting what it calls a “Love Gift” to the city – the Center is dropping its admission fee. A gift of $75,000 from The Johnson Foundation plus $150,000 from a newly formed CAC patron’s circle, The 50, will subsidize free admission to the Center for at least three years. 

Good Old Jim Scott

Jan 27, 2016
John Kiesewetter

Last April, Cincinnati radio legend Jim Scott retired, signing off from his long-time morning show on WLW. He started his local broadcasting career with Top-40 powerhouse WSAI in 1968. He had a short stint with WNBC-AM in New York City in 1972, before returning to Cincinnati. He joined WLW in 1984, and last year announced his retirement after more than 30 years hosting the station's weekday morning show from 5 to 9.  Now, along with his wife Donna, he's enjoying retirement on their farm in Southeast Indiana. 

Provided, Cincinnati Therapeutic Riding and Horsemanship

Horseback riding is a fun, recreational activity kids and adults alike can enjoy. But horse-assisted activities go beyond leisure; they can provide therapeutic benefits for those who are disabled. Equine therapy can help individuals with disorders ranging from spina bifida to Down syndrome to ADHD.

www.felps.us

cliparthut.com

One of the most important factors in any election is how the voters feel, about the direction of the country, their personal situations, and what the future may hold for them and their families. And this year voters are nervous, angry and frustrated.

www.beholdnewlebanon.org

The Over-the-Rhine Museum, which is currently in its planning and development stage, is modeled on the Lower East Side Tenement Museum in New York City. The founder of the Tenement Museum, Ruth J. Abram, is in Cincinnati to give a presentation at a sold-out event tonight at the Mercantile Library.

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NPR’s Tiny Desk Concert series has hosted artists such as Adele, Jackson Browne and T. Pain. Last year NPR Music began the Tiny Desk Contest, which generated more than 7,000 entries for the chance to record an intimate video performance live at the desk of All Songs Considered Creator and Host Bob Boilen.

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In April of 2001, Cincinnati experienced three days of riots, sparked by the shooting death of Timothy Thomas, an unarmed 19-year-old African American, by Cincinnati Police Officer Stephen Roach. Next month, Xavier University will host a Town Hall meeting, “Fifteen Years Later: The Cincinnati Riots and the Future of the City,” to reflect on what we have learned and the progress we have made since the social unrest and riots of 2001, and discuss what the future might hold for our city.

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