WKBN investigates looks at why concert tickets are often sold out within minutes.
Census data shows rent costs are up nearly 10 percent in just the last five years.
Renovations have the tendency to turn up unexpected costs, but building new comes with its own set of challenges.
The state accused employees of stealing medication from patients in the past.
Watch: A video from the Ohio County Auditors Association shows hackers install a card skimmer in a matter of seconds.
The recent increase in the misuse of prescription painkillers and heroin in the United States has sparked another growing epidemic.
Local attorneys say it’s possible to seal your record so past crimes don’t follow you around for the rest of your life.
Mark King has several properties in Youngstown, but owes half a million dollars in property taxes.
When landowners don’t pay their property tax, tracking down those missing dollars can be a big chore for the county.
Gary Helmick’s family used their tap water for months before they were told about lead contamination in the village.
WKBN saw boxes of Department of Family Services files sitting in an open area at the Oakhill Renaissance Place.
It’s been six months since property developer Dominic Gatta was cited for code violations at his Gallagher building in Youngstown.
When Jones’ story aired on WKBN, Storm Service Solutions contacted her to help out.
The company offered to repair a Boardman woman’s home after she says she paid Ohio Restoration, and the work wasn’t finished.
Eleven people filed complaints, claiming the Ohio Restoration Group took initial payments and never finished work on their roofs.
Some bins sell your items for profit, and some ship the items overseas. Others use donations to help local facilities.
Ohio tied with Texas for the most bomb threats in the entire country, according to an analysis.
The opiate crisis is taking its toll on families and forcing many grandparents and other family members to take on the role of parent.
Heroin users can be coworkers, neighbors or family members.
More than half the time, white victims of crime are paid their claims but only 28 percent of claims are approved for black victims.
Innocent bystanders can often become victims. And all across the Valley, police are chasing more people every year.
A question on Pennsylvania’s ballot leaves out one key piece of information.