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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Human services
5:55 am
Mon November 19, 2012

Cincinnati human services funding recommendations

Cincinnati City Hall
Jay Hanselman

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November 17, 2012
12:30 am
Fri November 16, 2012

The Week in Review

WVXU's Jay Hanselman has a look at some of the week's top stories.


Cincinnati budget
4:20 pm
Thu November 15, 2012

Full Cincinnati Council approves manager's raise

Staff

Cincinnati City Manager Milton Dohoney's base salary is increasing to $255,000 per year.  

The full city council by a 6-2 vote approved the raise Thursday along with a one-time bonus of nearly $35,000.  

Mayor Mark Mallory, who hired Dohoney in 2005, says he makes no apology for the increase or its timing.

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Cincinnati budget
3:49 pm
Wed November 14, 2012

Cincinnati budget coming Nov. 26th

Cincinnati City Hall
Jay Hanselman

A memo from Cincinnati Council's Budget and Finance Committee chairwoman says the city manager will send his 2013 budget proposal to the Mayor on November 26th.  

Vice Mayor Roxanne Qualls announced public hearings will be held on December 6th and 10th.  Both will begin at 6 o'clock in the evening with the locations to be announced.  

The manager's spending plan will outline his ideas for closing a general fund deficit that has been reported to be between $34 and $40 million.  

Public safety
12:41 pm
Wed November 14, 2012

Cincinnati Council debating off duty police fee

Cincinnati police car in downtown Cincinnati
Michael Keating Cincinnati Police

Cincinnati Council is again debating the police department's program where off-duty officers provide security for business and organizations in the city. The issue is who should pay for the administration costs of the program.

Council's Budget and Finance Committee heard this week the off-duty detail program costs the city about $676,000 a year.

City Budget Director Lea Eriksen said that translates to about $3.28 per hour.

Eriksen also said officials weighed the benefits off-duty officers have for public safety in the city.

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