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.

Mental Health reporting supported by Rosemary and Frank Bloom

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Cincinnati Edition - 513-419-7100
4:00 am
Fri July 18, 2014

There will be dancin', and more, in the streets on July 19 for Cincy Summer Streets

  Cincy Summer Streets is a celebration of our largest public space - our city streets. Cincinnati will close-down traffic on two major roads on Saturday, July 19 - one on the east side of town, one on the west - to create a car-free space for everyone to play, run, walk, bike, skate, dance, create art, connect with their neighbors, and support local businesses. The two events are free, fun, and all are invited. To give us a preview of the events is Margy Waller, serendipity director with Art on the Streets, and Melissa McVay, City of Cincinnati Department of Transportation & Engineering Senior City Planner, and city liaison for bike programs.

Cincinnati Edition, today at 1:00, 513-419-7100
6:30 am
Thu July 17, 2014

What keeps us awake nights

A good night's sleep can be elusive for many.

 

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Cincinnati Edition, today at 1:00, 513-419-7100
6:30 am
Thu July 17, 2014

Looking at 40 years of politics in the city, with David Mann

Cincinnati Vice mayor David Mann
Credit Provided, City of Cincinnati

  

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Focus on Technology
2:00 pm
Wed July 16, 2014

Google takes a closer look

Skybox

Peering down to earth from one satellite now and eventually 24, Google is expanding its view, and some say its influence in the universe.

In June Google bought Skybox Satellite for $500 million. Images from the high resolution satellite are updated daily and users with special software can zoom in on things like crops and construction or see how full oil containers are at a Saudi oil field.

Take a look at one such example where the Burj Khalifa skyscraper casts a shadow over Dubai.

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Cincinnati Edition - 513-419-7100
11:02 am
Wed July 16, 2014

Too many or too few lawyers depends on where you live - how law schools are addressing this

Mina Jefferson, UC College of Law

  You'’ve probably heard the saying, “"Nobody likes a lawyer, until they need one.”" Joke writers and comics like to say there are too many lawyers, and in some cities in the United States, that is now the case. But in many parts of the country, people in need of a lawyer can'’t find one. This imbalance is causing legal system delays in some areas, while making it difficult for lawyers to find work in others.

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