Shot 12 times at the Fifth Third Center, Whitney Austin survived and launched a nonprofit dedicated to ending gun violence in America.
The families who arrived here didn’t discover this place, but their presence changed the river valley forever.
Medical innovator Daniel Drake started the Medical College of Ohio and the Cincinnati College. Those two institutions eventually birthed the University of Cincinnati.
When steamboats ruled the water, Cincinnati was queen. Prior to 1850, the river—and the canal system built off of it—made the city a significant center of commerce. But when industry chose railway over waterway, New York laid its lines to Chicago, and our city’s preeminence faded. The trains did come to town, and we have […]
A direct connection between Ohio and Kentucky that wasn’t at all direct.
A choral music concert launched our iconic Music Hall and Cincinnati’s arts world.
Promoting a product in a national advertisement made P&G a groundbreaker and Cincinnati a hotbed for advertising and branding.
As the city grew and spread, the public’s support for a political machine waned, and reformers seized the moment.
No team shaped this city’s psyche more than the 1970s Reds.
Northland Ice Center’s “Beer League” hockey players come in all shapes, sizes, ages, and experience levels.
Her sons wanted to visit an amusement park. When she picked up the phone, Marian Spencer launched her civil rights career.
Police found George Ratterman in bed with a stripper, but instead of derailing his reform-minded campaign, the frame-up plot swept him into office and helped clean up Newport.
The death of a young, unarmed black man led to riots and a hard look at the practices of the Cincinnati Police Department. But has the Collaborative Agreement changed anything?
A volunteer-based streaming service steps into the void left by the sale of WNKU.
Sinna Habteselassie is the first black woman to serve as the University of Cincinnati’s Student Body President in its 200 years of existence. Her latest mission includes removing former slave-owner Charles McMicken’s name from the College of Arts and Sciences.
Archive as Action allows you to become a participant in the artists’ experience.
Hidden in a supply room, these images show what items were for sale at the department store, post-WWII.
Dr. Know: Pete Rose’s Home Invisible to Google Maps, Flagging Traffic Deaths, and Too-Loud Movie Trailers
Pete Rose is banned from baseball, but why is he banned from Google Maps? When I try to use the Street View to see his boyhood house on Braddock Street near Anderson Ferry, I can’t. The entire block of homes can’t be “cruised” like every other street can. Did Pete gamble on maps or something? […]
The smash Broadway musical explores humanity in the modern era.
A participatory exhibition inspired by Buning Man, a weeklong experiment in community, that encourages visitors to dance, listen, and even burn down a temple.
Coffee, vinyl, posters, and a place to escape on Monmouth Street.
Classic charm meets today’s upgrades in this renovated and expanded east-side home.
Chanel Scales shares how she empowers other women to dress boldly.
Every day should be Earth Day. These businesses celebrate all year long with their eco-friendly products.
I got to thinking of what a Hamilton-like show about seminal moments in Cincinnati would focus on—which significant people or events would a composer choose to help tell our city’s story?
She’s an expert in death and dying, and she’s teaching people to see every loss as a second chance.
The worst possible solution for a car that won’t start.
Pizza, pasta, sandwiches—eat your fill from this Italian deli in Covington.
What makes Crown Republic special isn’t its handful of outstanding dishes. It’s the place’s sheer consistency.
Ethan Snider’s market makes picking up a quick, healthy bite simple.
Just don’t call her a “foodie influencer.”
Urban Artifact’s Missing Linck reanimates century-old yeast from the F. & J.A. Linck Brewery.
Get your aloha on with raw (and cooked) seafood bowls.