Jay Hanselman

Reporter and Co-Host of Cincinnati Edition

Jay Hanselman brings more than 10 years experience as a news anchor and reporter to 91.7 WVXU. He came to WVXU from WNKU, where he hosted the local broadcast of All Things Considered.  Hanselman has been recognized for his reporting by the Kentucky AP Broadcasters Association, the Ohio Society of Professional Journalists, and the Ohio AP Broadcasters.

Hanselman covers Cincinnati City Hall for WVXU and co-hosts Cincinnati Edition on Thursday afternoons at 1:00 pm.

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Cincinnati Edition, Today at 1:00
6:30 am
Sun January 19, 2014

Clybourne Park Explores Diversity and Location

Clybourne Park at the Playhouse

Clyb

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Cincinnati Edition
6:30 am
Sun January 19, 2014

The Authentic History of Cincinnati Chili

The story of our most identifiable dish.
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Cincinnati Edition
6:30 am
Thu January 16, 2014

Politics Goes All a-Twitter

Social media extends the reach and immediacy of political discussion.
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Cincinnati Council
4:42 am
Thu January 16, 2014

Two Council Members not happy with solicitor demotion

John Curp
Taft Stettinius & Hollister website

Two Cincinnati Council Members are complaining about this week's demotion of John Curp from city solicitor to chief counsel for MSD and the Water Works. 

P.G. Sittenfeld and Chris Seelbach questioned Interim City Manager Scott Stiles about the personnel move he announced Tuesday in a memo.  Seelbach said he thinks Stiles made his decision based on the wishes of Mayor John Cranley or perhaps some council members.

"To me it just seems incredibly fishy, incredibly political and incredibly wrong and against our city charter," Seelbach said.

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Cincinnati Council
4:38 am
Thu January 16, 2014

Cincinnati Council rejects repeal of responsible bidder

A Cincinnati Council majority has rejected the latest attempt to repeal the city's responsible bidder law for Metropolitan Sewer District and Water Work projects.  It requires companies bidding on contracts worth more than $400,000 to have apprenticeship programs to train workers. 

The law is causing friction between the city, which manages MSD, and Hamilton County which owns the district and funds it.  County Commissioners are refusing to approve contracts awarded using the city's responsible bidder ordinance. 

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