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.

Ways to Connect

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Thanksgiving is the time people all across the country head home to reconnect with family and friends. More people travel to Cincinnati on Thanksgiving weekend than at any other time of the year. 

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Kat Klockow has been interested in ghost stories and the paranormal since she was nine years old. 

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Ever wonder why some people love haunted houses or are always first in line for the latest fright film? 

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Each Friday on Cincinnati Edition we present an in-depth look at the developments behind the headlines. 

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Last month the U.S. Census Bureau reported that the poverty rate in Ohio fell one percentage point, to 14.8 percent. But poverty in Greater Cincinnati continues to be a real and growing concern. 

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There are two seats up for election next month on the Hamilton County Board of Commissioners

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The presidential campaign and upcoming elections haven’'t been a topic of great interest just  here in the United States. 

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Students with learning differences such as dyslexia, Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder or Autism Spectrum Disorder may need additional support as they transition from high school to college. 

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Political pundits aren't the only ones following this year's elections, investment professionals also have reason to closely monitor the polls and likely outcomes of the races for the White House and both houses of Congress. 

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The Cincinnati Zoo and Botanical Garden will present its fifth annual Native Plant Symposium on November 12. 

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From 1951 until 1989, the Feed Materials Production Center in Fernald, Ohio, about 20 miles northwest of Cincinnati, was a key player in the Cold War, processing uranium for the United States nuclear weapons program. 

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With the election around the corner, political discourse has been widespread and often divisive. But since January, the Cincinnati nonprofit BeSpoken Live has been holding monthly storytelling events to encourage positive communication. 

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Each Friday on Cincinnati Edition, we present an in-depth look at the developments behind the headlines. 

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If your garden yielded a bumper crop this season and you have more fruits and vegetables than you can eat fresh, now is a good time to explore the variety of ways you can preserve them for use all winter long, from cold storage to canning to freezing. 

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Madisonville got its start in 1809 as Madison, named after the fourth president of the United States, James Madison. 

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