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Testing Faith

Catholic Church fires Purcell Marian assistant principal over support of gay marriage

11 Comments · Tuesday, February 12, 2013
Mike Moroski realizes the irony of teaching his students a lesson by choosing not to teach them anymore.
  

Not Legal Enough

Ohio no longer grants driver’s licenses to children of illegal immigrants despite federal executive action

0 Comments · Wednesday, February 6, 2013
Ever Portillo is legally allowed to live and work in the United States, but the state of Ohio won’t let him obtain a driver’s license.    

Paving Paradise

Pendleton residents lament developer’s plan to replace former SCPA building’s greenspace with a parking lot

6 Comments · Wednesday, January 30, 2013
The three acres of greenspace she sees every day from her front window surrounding the old School for Creative and Performing Arts (SCPA) building, is facing serious threats of extinction.
  

All Part of the Game

Ruling against former Bengals players illustrates the next step in NFL concussion saga

0 Comments · Wednesday, January 23, 2013
As America spends the next two weeks readying for its largest annual sporting event, the spectacle, hype and excitement of the Super Bowl will undoubtedly overshadow the toll our enjoyment takes on the players on the field.   

Bank On It

Once-stalled Banks Project wins development award; leaders look ahead to new phases

1 Comment · Wednesday, January 16, 2013
John Deatrick seems genuinely excited and proud to be part of the riverfront project receiving the American Planning Association’s (APA) 2013 National Planning Excellence Award for Implementation, announced Jan. 9.   

Unforgiven Offenses

The Catholic Church’s interference with its employees’ private lives is becoming an increasingly public matter

5 Comments · Wednesday, January 9, 2013
In the 1940s, upholding a dainty, proper nuclear family wasn’t just common — it was the absolute standard for social acceptance. Seventy years later, that’s no longer the case.    

Losing Democracy

Redistricting helped the GOP win the House, and it almost caused the fiscal cliff

0 Comments · Thursday, January 3, 2013
Over the past few weeks, the political drama in Washington, D.C., has circulated around the “fiscal cliff,” a series of tax hikes and spending cuts set to kick in for 2013. On Jan. 1, U.S. Congress narrowly avoided the fiscal cliff. But the close call left some wondering: Could it have been more easily prevented, particularly through redistricting reform?   

Cover This

Recaps of six cover stories people talked about in 2012

1 Comment · Thursday, December 27, 2012
CityBeat covered a variety of topics in 2012. Here are the stories that really stuck through, from the former pit bull ban to the Anna Louise Inn to private prisons.
  

Extra! Extra! 2012 Didn’t Suck

0 Comments · Thursday, December 27, 2012
A lot happened in Cincinnati and Ohio in 2012, and, for the most part, the year was good to progressives around the nation and in Cincinnati.   

Solar Cincinnati

Push for solar energy could help revitalize Cincinnati’s economy

0 Comments · Wednesday, December 19, 2012
Could Cincinnati become the solar capital of the region? A new report by a citizen-based environmental advocacy group says yes.   

Parking Pass

Lynchpin of city budget plan has produced mixed results in other cities

1 Comment · Wednesday, December 12, 2012
The plan to balance Cincinnati’s budget and its $34 million deficit seems to hinge on one thing — the controversial plan to lease city parking facilities to a private company.   

Second Chances

Off the Streets graduation marks renowned purpose, hope for prostituted women

0 Comments · Wednesday, December 5, 2012
The OTS program, created in 2006, is spearheaded by Cincinnati Union Bethel and focuses on six areas of need: emergency needs, housing, medical care, mental health, substance abuse, education and employment.
  

Healthy Interest

University of Cincinnati program uses grant to unite local organizations against HIV

0 Comments · Wednesday, November 28, 2012
It’s an unfortunate fact that has disturbed doctors and health activists: Younger people are making up a greater share of HIV infections. Now, a University of Cincinnati program is bringing together community organizations in Hamilton County to stop this troubling trend in young adults.   

Low Prices, Low Wages

National organization leads employee protests and strikes against Walmart

1 Comment · Tuesday, November 20, 2012
If you’re planning on buying a flat-screen at Walmart this Black Friday, you might just witness a flash mob by fed-up Walmart employees who are calling for higher wages and greater respect for the 1.3 million associates that work in the U.S.   

Gimme Shelter

City applies for federal loan to move homeless shelters as dispute over relocation continues

1 Comment · Wednesday, November 14, 2012
Cincinnati City Council on Nov. 7 took a step toward moving two homeless shelters out of the Washington Park area, but not all council members or homeless advocates are sure that is the right move.