Top Story

The session is scheduled for Tuesday, January 6, 2015.

Other News

Nancy Erickson's husband, Ron, resigned from Hocking College in October
Local students encouraged to develop media literacy.


The fire has been put out, but some students are only just feeling the heat.
Keep your home warm this winter


Highs jumping into the 50s by Monday


The second part in a four part series exploring campus sexual violence.


A committee overseeing Ohio's emergency radio communication system is getting an update on a plan to place the radios in schools.

The goal is to allow schools to use the Ohio Multi-Agency Radio Communication System to alert first responders that police are needed.

The Ohio Bureau of Motor Vehicles is hoping to accept credit and debit cards for the first time by the end of next year.
Oil and gas production in Ohio continues to rise.
Statistics released by the state on Friday show production of oil and natural gas from shale drilling continued its steady increase in the third quarter of the year.
An Ohio Family Violence Prevention Project report says more than 30,000 children and 105,000 elderly people are abused or neglected each year and more than 82,000 women are physically assaulted by their intimate partners.
West Virginia's new electronic licensing system for hunters, trappers and anglers will go into effect Jan. 1.
The Division of Natural Resources says staff will prepare for converting paper records into the new system during the last week of December.
A state effort has raised nearly $1.8 million for 18 rural schools and communities with the sales of timber from forest management harvesting.
Ohio's governor says unrest across the nation over police-involved killings underscores the need for political leaders to focus on being inclusive.
Republican lawmakers have chosen a new West Virginia Senate president and House of Delegates speaker.

Jackie O's Public House opened its doors for the first time since fire damaged it and four other businesses on Union Street.

A West Virginia panel suggests introducing a tax credit for landowners and putting $12.2 million toward plans to protect water supplies.

Public Water Supply System Study Commission subgroups made the recommendations at a meeting Friday.