In the Archives of the University of Cincinnati rests a curious bronze plaque describing Howard Ayers as the “Father of the University of Cincinnati,” which he most certainly was not. If anything, he came darn close to pitching the University of Cincinnati into chaos.
Issue 44—commonly known as Preschool Promise—passed with a large majority. But what exactly was Preschool Promise, and how will its passage impact our local schools?
The Brooklyn Institute for Social Research recently expanded to Cincinnati, offering college-level seminar courses in a wide range of subjects while encouraging critical thinking and community-based learning, all for $75 or less.
At the University of Cincinnati and Miami University, sexual assault has become one of the most studied subjects on campus. The administrations are struggling to earn a passing grade.
The state of Chinese-American relations at Miami University.
Most local lifers likely have no clue that the city’s preeminent school of higher learning is also a magnet for some of the country’s top aspiring writers and poets.
Sponsored Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy
In the newly expanded Early Learning Program at Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy, kids learn through play—the best way.
Charles McMicken freed all his Louisiana slaves by a clause in his will, and offered $100 to any of them who agreed to emigrate to Africa. McMicken also provided funds to establish colleges “where white boys and girls might be taught.” He set aside endowments and annuities for his nieces, nephews, and cousins, but nothing for his own children. It was 1886 before the first African American earned a degree from McMicken’s University of Cincinnati.
The Roskilde 6 is on loan from the National Museum of Denmark.
Ella Walsh was worried about her students. Ella was a teacher at Jackson School, deep in the poorest pocket of Cincinnati’s West End and her students were distracted, lethargic and, most obviously, hungry.