Cincinnati Edition

Monday – Friday at 1:00 pm

Cincinnati Edition covers topics from regional government to business, education, health, technology and the arts.

You can join the discussion with decision-makers, authors, and voices from around the region and beyond by calling 513 419-7100, emailing talk@wvxu.org, and messaging through Facebook and Twitter.

Support for Cincinnati Edition comes from  The Johnson Foundation and The Carol Ann and Ralph V. Haile Jr. / US Bank Foundation.

The Miami University Center for Community Engagement in Over-the-Rhine establishes collaborations between the University and community groups in the neighborhood, providing opportunities for student, faculty, and community learning, in an environment that fosters and supports social justice and community transformation.

With the presidential election still almost fifteen months away, many of us are already getting tired of hearing from and about the candidates, and the potential candidates, for president. But with, at last count, 22 declared candidates, the rising popularity of Bernie Sanders, Hillary’'s emails and the Trump, Trump, Trump of The Donald, for those who follow politics for a living, it is truly a wonderful time to be alive.

It just may be a universal truth: one of the best ways to reach teens is with and through music. The Music Resource Center— - Cincinnati is a multifaceted teen program that uses recording and performing arts, as well as life skills mentoring, to create a sense of empowerment and accomplishment in the urban community.

The Cincinnati Food + Wine Classic returns for its second year next month, with an expanded schedule, a grand tasting, and more than 100 chefs, artisans, beverage pros and storytellers, coming together for three days of food, wine, and cocktails, in celebration of our regional dynamic food and beverage scene.

The Clifton Cultural Arts Center juried art exhibit, The Golden Ticket, celebrates the diverse and vibrant local artists working who work in our region.

Dr. Kathleen Smythe joins us this afternoon - she teaches African history, global economic development, and sustainability at Xavier University. Her latest book, Africa's Past, Our Future, engages the history of the African continent through the perspective of global issues such as political instability, economic development, and climate change.

People Working Cooperatively (PWC) is entering its 40th year of serving Greater Cincinnati, Northern Kentucky, and Southeast Indiana. The non-profit organization provides critical home repairs, weatherization, modification and maintenance services to help elderly, disabled, and low-income residents stay safely in their homes.

The Greater Cincinnati Foundation helps people make the most of their giving to build a better community, using the power of philanthropy to change the lives of people and communities throughout an eight-county area of our region. The Foundation has invested in projects ranging from the Cincinnati Zoo'’s solar canopy to the Cincinnati Chamber'’s Minority Business Accelerator.

When it was created in 1872, it had 75 members and its first president was Cincinnati attorney Alphonso Taft. Since then, the Cincinnati Bar Association has served the Cincinnati community by providing legal education and programs and engaging in a variety of service projects. And the Association has grown to include more than 4,500 members.

Ann Thompson / WVXU

The Women’s Tennis Association (WTA) is testing new technology that may be used at the Western and Southern Open next year. It's an iPad loaded with real-time data (from the chair umpire and Hawk-Eye) that coaches may take with them during on-court coaching sessions.

While the technology may seem basic to some, tennis is traditional and slow to change. The men's circuit doesn't allow on-court visits by coaches, so it is not part of this technology roll-out.

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