Around 225 high school students from across the state gathered at the Ohio Statehouse Wednesday.
More stories by Jason Aubry
Another attempt to increase the minimum wage in Ohio is about to get underway.
A piece of legislation has been introduced that seeks to set up anti-harassment standards.
Right now, at some Ohio hospitals and medical centers nurses are being forced to work overtime.
“We are proud to be Ohioans, we are more hopeful, we are more united and we have set a course for others to follow.”
Last year, Ohio Governor Kasich said, “We haven’t done enough.” Despite efforts in the past year, it is something he may have to say yet aga…
“Terminating gerrymandering” has been a passion of Schwarzenegger’s for a while now but for some Ohio lawmakers, the crusade is more recent.
For the past two weeks, the public outcry across the nation for politicians to do something about guns and keeping our kids safe in schools …
The community projects in the capital budget this year address the quality of life Ohioans expect to have.
Auditors with the state have found a number of problems with how the medical marijuana program has been run so far.
It was early December of 2017 when the first of these controversies with the program started to come to light.
Anthem has decided to make a significant change to their emergency room (ER) program.
While Kasich has been vocal about wanting “common sense” gun legislation, he hasn’t endorsed any one plan.
Ohio Governor John Kasich said he wants legislatures to come up with a “common-sense gun law,” or he will take action.
About two dozen people showed up carrying signs that accused Portman of accepting “blood money” from the NRA.
Some have serious concerns about the plan, saying it would put more power over education into the hands of the governor.
Governor Mary Taylor was the first of several candidates running for a state or federal office to address the committee.
It started with an Ohio police officer who wanted to help the children of drug addicts.
A group of individuals visited the Ohio Statehouse Monday to commit to non-violent civil disobedience for 40 days.
The Ohio Senate approved the plan unanimously, but the same cannot be said for the House of Representatives.
The plan was passed out of the Senate Government Oversight and Reform Committee unanimously.
Lawmakers say it would help businesses attract and keep talent in Ohio.