Cincinnati Edition

Cincinnati Edition, today at 1:00, 513-419-7100
8:00 am
Sun June 29, 2014

Preserving the Past while Building the Future

As The Banks project got underway, Gray & Pape uncovered several 19th Century buildings between the Roebling Suspension Bridge and Paul Brown Stadium, and collected more than 600 artifacts from the site.
Provided, Gray & Pape

  

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Cincinnati Edition
4:00 am
Fri June 27, 2014

The noisiest alphabet your kids have ever read - R is for Robot

  C is for “Clang,” E is for “Eek,” and Y is for “Yoink” in the fun new book from author and bestselling illustrator Adam F. Watkins, R IS FOR ROBOT: A Noisy Alphabet. The key word in the title of this alphabet book is noisy,” as a team of robots constructs each letter of the alphabet using cranes, pulleys, hammers and drills. The robots get the job done, but none too quietly - a fact that will delight young readers and lucky adults who get to read along with them. Adam Watkins joins us to talk about his work and career.

Cincinnati Edition
4:00 am
Fri June 27, 2014

Moving from "Carol" to "Miles Ahead," the works of the Greater Cincinnati & NKY Film Commission

  Rainman. “Traffic. “The Ides of March.

Greater Cincinnati has had a leading role in dozens of major motion pictures. And film crews had just wrapped up “Carol,” starring Cate Blanchett and Rooney Mara, when we learned that “Miles Ahead will be filmed here this summer. The movie about jazz innovator and trumpeter Miles Davis will star Don Cheadle. Greater Cincinnati & Northern Kentucky Film Commission Executive Director Kristen Erwin Schlotman and Lenore Zerman, one of the producers on Miles Ahead, talk about why our region is attractive to movie producers and what the film industry means to the local economy.

Cincinnati Edition - 513-419-7100
4:00 am
Thu June 26, 2014

Lots to discuss with Ken Rudin, the Political Junkie

Cincinnati Edition - 513-419-7100
4:00 am
Wed June 25, 2014

Childhood diseases once thought eradicated are back due to unvaccinated children

  Recent outbreaks of mumps and measles in Ohio highlight the debate over vaccinations against such diseases. People choosing not to vaccinate their children are helping diseases once thought eradicated to make a comeback across the United States. Dr. Marilyn Crumpton, director of School and Adolescent Health for the Cincinnati Health Department; Dr.

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