In a prosperous modern city, half our children under age 5 live in poverty. Lots of people and programs are fighting to change that reality, with some encouraging early results—but we still have a long way to go.
The former politician leads Cincinnati Compass, the region’s “Welcome Wagon” for immigrants, after years of Peace Corps service in Africa.
Here are a few tips to help you survive Santacon on Saturday, December 8, without being added to the naughty list.
A Playhouse world premiere celebrates King Records.
Fast, cheap, and out of control—app-activated and undeniably fun electric scooters hit Cincinnati streets this summer.
UC prof Lacey Haslam began the collection by asking her mentors from the San Francisco Art Institute, where she earned a master’s degree in studio art, to donate a book integral to their creative process.
Norwood’s got a lot going for it—historic homes on Floral Avenue, the Rookwood Shopping Center—but single family residential construction hasn’t been one of those things. Until now.
“There are a lot of barriers to overcome if you’re trying to start a clothing line. We’re trying to eliminate some of those.”
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“It would not be possible to assemble this museum today.”
Legendary TV Newsman Al Schottelkotte once did me a favor.
A love of shrub—a vinegar-based syrup popular with colonial Americans for making water potable—and a dissatisfaction with other mixers on the market led Justin Frazer, then the banquet chef at Orchids, to tinker with concocting the stuff himself.
The Montgomery eatery sticks with tradition to set its Indian food apart.
The Farquis family officially opened their little piece of the candy city in July 2017. The store was an instant success.
Eighth & English’s mussels in vodka sauce is a dish of wonderful contradictions.
I hate to call the Sunday buffet at Millie’s Place a “buffet.” It’s more of a fellowship dinner.