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
6:30 am
Fri May 16, 2014

Grandma Gatewood and the Appalachian Trail

New book by Ben Montgomery tells the tail of the first woman to hike the entire Appalachian Trail.
Provided, Chicago Review Press

In September, 1955 Emma Gatewood became the first woman to hike the entire Appalachian Trail alone, as well as the first person, man or woman, to walk it twice, and three times. Grandma Gatewood, as reporters called her, started her first hike along the trail after telling her family she was going out for a walk. The next anybody heard from her she had hiked the first 800 miles of the 2,050-mile trail. Ben Montgomery, enterprise reporter for the Tampa Bay Times and founder of the narrative journalism website Gangrey.com, scoured Emma Gatewood’s diaries, trail journals and correspondence, and interviewed surviving family members and people she met along her hike, to unveil the story behind this 67-year old grandmother and her journeys. He talks with us about his book, Grandma Gatewood's Walk: The Inspiring Story of the Woman Who Saved the Appalachian Trail.

Cincinnati Edition
6:30 am
Thu May 15, 2014

Kentucky Primary Next Tuesday

Kentucky primary is May 20.

  

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Cincinnati Edition
6:30 am
Thu May 15, 2014

Kentucky State and County Primary Races

Voters in Northern Kentucky counties head to the polls Tuesday.

 

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Focus on Technology
2:00 pm
Wed May 14, 2014

Someday your smartphone could be smarter than you

Someday smartphones will immediately identify objects in a camera's field of view, overlaying lines of text that describe items in the environment.
Purdue University

In a perfect world, your smartphone would automatically tag whatever it sees through the camera's field of view. This could be helpful when using Google Glass, facial recognition systems, robotic cars and more.

Big powerful computers can do it already with something called deep learning. It requires layers of neural networks that mimic how the human brain processes information. A Purdue University researcher is working on it for smartphones and mobile devices

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Cincinnati Edition
6:30 am
Wed May 14, 2014

Selling to the New 50+ Market

Baby Boomer generation changing the way companies reach the over-50 market.

  By the year 2015, those aged 50 and older will represent 45% of the U.S. population, and this baby boom generation, more than 78 million strong., has an annual income in excess of $2.3 trillion. Joining us to discuss how companies can reach these consumers, and tap into the growing buying power of an aging baby boom generation, are Caroline Pratt, VP of Manufacturer Practice with dunnhumbyUSA, and Scott Collins, president and CEO of Link-age.

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