Cincinnati Edition

It’'s never a sure thing this time of year, but it looks as if we’'ve seen the last of the hard frosts. Most folks have cut their grass at least once or twice already, although it may still be too wet to get your gardens started.

Joseph Fuqua / University of Cincinnati

An increasing number of medical schools are incorporating digital dissections into their curriculum. But the University of Cincinnati is not one of them. It says this is a case where technology is not better. Instructors say a hands-on approach is key.

Efraim Zuroff is director of the Simon Wiesenthal Centers Israel office & Eastern European Affairs division and coordinator for Nazi crimes research worldwide. In 2002 he launched Operation Last Chance, a public campaign to locate and bring to justice the worst suspected Nazi criminals before ill health or death spared them from potential punishment. Today Zuroff is considered the world’'s preeminent Nazi hunter. He and Sarah Weiss, executive director of The Center for Holocaust and Humanity Education join us to discuss finding justice, 70 years after the Holocaust. 

According to the 2012 census report, a record 36% of all millennial-aged adults lived with their parents. Due to the economic downturn, slow job market, and high college loan debt, adult children are staying at home longer or returning to live with their parents. 

  Most of us can'’t imagine ever harming a child, especially one of our own children, but as recent high-profile cases here in Cincinnati show, child abuse continues to be a tragic and ongoing problem. And from brutal physical attacks to neglect, the abuse can take many forms. According to the Department of Health and Human Services, in 2012 nationally more than 680,000 children were considered abused or neglected, and an estimated 1,640 kids died as a result.

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