Monday, March 31, 2014 at 5:50 PM
An alarming report breaks down the possible consequences of climate change and says the entire world is already seeing an impact.
Monday, March 31, 2014 at 5:41 PM
Democratic candidates for statewide office will be at events this week to mark the third anniversary of the signing of Senate Bill 5.
Tiny plastic particles called microbeads, used as exfoliants in soaps, scrubs and toothpaste are making a mess of the Great Lakes.
FitzGerald has campaigned for governor around Ohio, but today he took his campaign just down the street.
A snap shot of one Cleveland enrollment center reveals a steady stream of people wanting to sign up and a federal web site working slowly.
97, 804 film-goers is up 5% from last year
While March 31 is technically the deadline, federal officials will give extensions to those who have already begun an application.
Lawmakers debate on fertilizer bill is no laughing matter to environmentalists and to farmers.
Friday, March 28, 2014 at 5:41 PM
A federal appeals court says the state of Kansas can strip Planned Parenthood of federal planning money.
The state is hoping to battle drug abuse among Ohio kids with a four-part program that encourages adults to talk to students about drugs.
Ohio lawmakers want Cuyahoga River dredging to resume, as a flap over storage continues.
The campaigns of the major party candidates for governor are back at it – with two top ethical watchdogs as their targets.
Policymakers are split when it comes to how much to tax drillers on production, and making comparisons to other states gets complicated.
Wednesday, March 26, 2014 at 6:30 PM
Indiana won't be joining other states in implementing the new learning standards.
One in 25 patients nationally have hospital-acquired infections, CDC report says.
Cuyahoga County Council last night unanimously approved a $2.6 million deal to take over the city of Euclid's jail.
The Cleveland-based book awards have a global reputation
Currently, most career tech education classes are typically aimed only at high schoolers.
Some Ohioans may soon be seeing e-mails that could make them suspicious, but actually do mean they’re owed money.
The start of spring means big things for Ohio which becomes a hot spot attraction for bird watchers around the country.