Cincinnati Edition

Monday – Friday at 1:00 pm

Hosted by Mark Heyne, 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.

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The Front Row
1:30 am
Fri March 15, 2013

Using Squash as a teaching tool

Taking a new approach to positively impact the lives of some of Cincinnati’s at-risk youth, Neal Tew has opened the T Squash Center and implemented Queen City Squash, a scholastic squash league that will teach not just the sport, but sportsmanship, teamwork, responsibility and more. Neal Tew is in The Front Row with Betsy Ross to discuss his new eastside facility and their opening events on Saturday, March 16.


On the Money
1:30 am
Fri March 15, 2013

Declan O'Sullivan from Bahl & Gaynor

Not just because it’s St. Patrick’s Day weekend, but because he knows his investments, Declan O’Sullivan from the local investment firm of Bahl & Gaynor will be On the Money with Chris DeSimio to discuss the week on Wall Street.


March 16, 2013
1:30 am
Fri March 15, 2013

The Week in Review

Jay Hanselman takes a look back at the week's top new stories.


March 10, 2013
10:27 am
Mon March 11, 2013

The Big Story pt. 2: Head Injuries in Athletes can go Beyond Concussions

KSU's Kyle Patton fights for extra yards after a catch
Credit image courtesy of kentstatefootball.com

WKSU's Jeff St. Clair reports on medical findings in athletes with head injuries that can go beyond concussions.


Focus on Technology
5:31 am
Fri March 8, 2013

How UC plans to change cancer care in 3 years

Lawrence Reed, a cancer patient, is getting very personalized care at the University of Cincinnati Medical Center
Ann Thompson WVXU

The Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation says the U.S. is becoming more successful in treating some kinds of cancer, including brain, colorectal, stomach and breast cancer. This is due in part to more aggressive care. The University of Cincinnati is pledging more aggressive and personalized care with a new team of doctors and a new center. WVXU's Ann Thompson reports what makes the new bone marrow transplant center and its doctors different, in Focus on Technology.


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