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 January 24, 2014

Wintertime Birding and Project FeederWatch

Feeder station at the Cincinnati Nature Center show region's variety of birds.
Provided, Cincinnati Nature Center

  Our region is home to a wide range of interesting birds, and a migratory route for many others. And winter is the perfect time to view and enjoy them, either out in the woods or in your own backyard. But can you tell a Tufted Titmouse from a Black Junco or White-breasted Nuthatch?

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Cincinnati Edition
6:30 am
Fri January 24, 2014

The Flood of 1937 with Author David Welky

Book by David Welky details the 1937 flood and what it did to the Ohio Valley.
Provided

  The Ohio River reached its highest point in recorded history, 79.99 feet, on January 26, 1937. Author and University of Central Arkansas Associate Professor David Welky wrote a definitive book on the tragedy, The Thousand Year Flood: The Ohio-Mississippi disaster of 1937.

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Cincinnati Edition
6:30 am
Thu January 23, 2014

Anti-Gun Violence Week

Anti-Gun Violence Week presented by Aiken and the CHRC
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Cincinnati Edition
6:30 am
Thu January 23, 2014

Proposed Board of Elections, Crimb Lab Move

Hamilton County Coroner Dr. Lakshmi Kode Sammarco
Provided, Hamilton County Coroner
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Focus on Technology
2:00 pm
Wed January 22, 2014

UC testing water for fracking contamination

This fracking plant, Utica East Ohio Buckeye Midstream is in the midst of an expansion and close to where Amy Townsend-Small is testing water
Ohio EPA

One of the still hotly contested debates over fracking is whether the practice of extracting trapped gas underground contaminates drinking water. Researchers at the University of Cincinnati are using an expensive machine to determine whether, at least in eastern Ohio, any contamination is naturally occurring or from fracking.

There's no shortage of negative publicity when it comes to fracking. Take the 2010 documentary "Gasland."

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