Cincinnati mayoral election

Cincinnati Edition
6:30 am
Thu October 31, 2013

Cincinnati Election Just Days Away

Next Tuesday Cincinnati voters decide who’s going to lead the city for the next four years, as they elect a new mayor and city council. Assistant Director for Philosophy, Politics, and the Public Honors Program at Xavier University, Dr. Gene Beaupre, and Cincinnati Enquirer Assistant Editor, Government and Public Affairs, Carl Weiser, join Howard Wilkinson and Jay Hanselman to look at the races, and the issues on the ballot November 5.

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Cincinnati Edition
6:30 am
Thu October 10, 2013

Cincinnati Mayor's Race

City Hall

With less than a month left to persuade voters, Roxanne Qualls and John Cranley are each making their final push to become Cincinnati’s next mayor. We hear what each candidate has to say, on the streetcar, parking lease plan, balancing the city’s budget, and other issues that will determine the outcome of this election.

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Cincinnati politics
2:24 pm
Mon September 30, 2013

Qualls would select Young for vice mayor

Cincinnati Council Members Roxanne Qualls and Wendell Young. Qualls said she'll select Young to be her vice mayor if she's elected mayor in November.
Jay Hanselman

Roxanne Qualls says if she's elected Cincinnati mayor in the November election, she'll select Council Member Wendell Young to be her Vice Mayor.

Qualls made the announcement Monday during a press conference on the sidewalk outside the Hamilton County Board of Elections

“He is someone who has shown, since he’s been on City Council, tremendous judgment, maturity, and leadership as well as a clear ability to work with the other members of Council to forge coalitions and also to be very collaborative,” Qualls said.

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Local News
4:13 pm
Tue September 17, 2013

Qualls and Cranley disagree on a lot, agree on a little

John Cranley and Roxanne Qualls faced off today in an hour-long mayoral debate.
Mark Heyne WVXU News

As expected, Cincinnati mayoral candidates John Cranley and Roxanne Qualls found plenty to disagree about in their first debate Tuesday before a group of Cincinnati business leaders.

But they also hit upon a few areas of agreement.

Not surprisingly, they both told a Cincinnati USA Regional Chamber-sponsored luncheon at the Cincinnati Museum Center that they oppose raising the city’ 2.1 percent income tax as a way to deal with the city’s chronic budget shortfalls.

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