A Newspaper of General Circulation in Montgomery County, Ohio
Ohio Attorney General Dave Yost recently announced the formation of a new Office of Professional Integrity focused on identifying and preventing potential conflicts of interest among legal staff.
Former Allen County Sheriff Samuel A. Crish, 56, pleaded guilty to for asking for and taking bribes from people arrested in prostitution stings, suspected gamblers and others.
Democrat lawmakers have resuscitated an effort to raise the state's minimum wage, an issue that has lost momentum in recent years as the economy took off and a number of large employers bumped up entry-level pay rates on their own.
More than 100,000 rainbow trout will be stocked this spring in 66 Ohio public lakes, creating excellent fishing for anglers across Ohio, according to the Ohio Department of Natural Resources (ODNR). The first rainbow trout release were released at Adams Lake in Adams County earlier this month.
Defendant was housing and providing security for chemist sent by Mexican cartel to open a drug lab in Miami Valley
State lawmakers took a first look at a bill that would allow Ohio farmers to cash in on hemp, marijuana's non-psychoactive cousin.
Officials from the Department of Justice, Federal Trade Commission, federal judges, along with national and international business law experts will be among the more than 1,600 participants at the American Bar Association’s Business Law Section Spring Meeting to be held March 28-30 in Vancouver, British Columbia.
At more than 77 million of them, the aging Baby boomers comprise the biggest generation yet to reach its Golden Years.
Ohio Attorney General Dave Yost announced that he has sued the operators of a tech support scam as part of a nationwide crackdown on fraudsters who try to trick consumers into buying costly tech support and repair services.
For someone who has been arrested but never convicted of a crime or has had their case dismissed, removing a case record from the public offers fairness. For those with convictions who finish their court-ordered sentences, removing public access to case documents gives them a chance to move forward.
Marijuana is now legal for medical use in Ohio, which joins 32 other states and the District of Columbia on the decriminalized track of the federally classified Schedule I drug.
Central Ohio and Cleveland business officials are collaborating to bring a new music festival to Columbus this summer.
Christopher Paul Murphy, 68, of Golden Valley, Ariz., was sentenced in U.S. District Court to 12 months and one day in prison for intentionally accessing a protected computer without authorization.
(BPT) Spring. The time of year when, as poet Alfred Lord Tennyson famously said, a young man's (and woman's) fancy "lightly turns to thoughts of love." That is, of course, if you're not sneezing, coughing or dealing with itchy eyes. Spring allergies seem to get worse every year. Is there anything you can do to avoid them?
A new Ohio State University-led study on the outlook of cancer patients suggests a level of resiliency that may be unexpected by the casual observer.
The Ohio Department of Natural Resources (ODNR) urges Ohioans to learn about the state’s outdoor burning regulations and to take precautions if they are planning to burn debris this spring. Ohio law states outdoor debris burning is prohibited from 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. during March, April and May.
The Wright State women's basketball team won against the Youngstown State Penguins by a score of 70-65. The win moves the Raiders' record to 22-6 and 14-2 in the Horizon League.
A former Scioto County Common Pleas Court judge was suspended from the practice of law for six months by the Ohio Supreme Court recently for attempting to influence an Ohio State Highway patrolman and juvenile court to drop a speeding charge against his daughter.
(Columbus) While still fresh from its December opening, a bagel shop in the Short North has already modified its payment policy.
Ohio Attorney General Dave Yost recently announced that his office will begin a new program to help survivors of human trafficking eliminate a visible reminder that many live with: tattoos and similar markings that once served to “brand” them as the property of pimps, drug dealers or gangs.