Maryanne Zeleznik

News Director and Morning Edition Host, Host of Cincinnati Edition

In 2005, Maryanne Zeleznik came to 91.7 WVXU from WNKU where she served as News and Public Affairs Director for 20 years. At WVXU she is responsible for all news and public affairs programming, covers daily news, produces local features, regularly contributes news stories to National Public Radio, and hosts Morning Edition Monday through Friday, and Cincinnati Edition on Tuesday afternoons at 1:00 pm.

Zeleznik has won numerous regional and national journalism awards including the Leo C. Lee Award for significant contributions to public radio news from the Public Radio News Directors Incorporated, as well as awards from Ohio Associated Press, Ohio Society of Professional Journalists, and the Cincinnati Chapter of the Society of Professional Journalists.

Pages

Cincinnati Edition - 513-419-7100
4:00 am
Tue July 15, 2014

The controversy surrounding pit bulls - the breed and their owners

  A recent horrific attack on a young girl by pit bulls has increased calls for banning or severely regulating the dogs. At the same time, many municipalities here and across the country are eliminating breed-specific regulations.

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Local News
1:04 pm
Fri July 4, 2014

Fort Thomas Fourth of July Parade

Watching the parade
Maryanne Zeleznik

Thousands watched the Fort Thomas Fourth of July Parade.  It's held every year on North and South Fort Thomas Avenue. 

Local News
9:42 am
Fri July 4, 2014

Zoo's endangered Indian rhino dead

Nikki
provided by Cincinnati Zoo

The Cincinnati Zoo's endangered Indian rhino has died.   "Nikki" passed away in her indoor home, around 7 a.m. Thursday,  at the Zoo’s Rhino Reserve, a release said. 

The female Indian rhino was born at the Toronto Zoo in 1991.  She was known worldwide for the world’s first successful artificial insemination (AI) procedure in this endangered rhino species.

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Cincinnati Edition - 513-419-7100
4:00 am
Tue July 1, 2014

Andrea Raynor, chaplain at Ground Zero, has written her memoir - "Incognito"

  As a young girl, Andrea Raynor wanted to be a doctor. Instead, she ended up, almost by accident, at Harvard Divinity School. She went on to become a United Methodist minister and hospice chaplain. She served as chaplain to the morgue at Ground Zero in the aftermath of 9/11.

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