News
News Home
Quick Bites
Exploradio
News Archive
News Channel
Special Features
NPR
nowplaying
On AirNewsClassical
Loading...
  
School Closings
WKSU Support
Funding for WKSU is made possible in part through support from the following businesses and organizations.

Metro RTA

Meaden & Moore

Northeast Ohio Medical University


For more information on how your company or organization can support WKSU, download the WKSU Media Kit.

(WKSU Media Kit PDF icon )


Donate Your Vehicle to WKSU

Programs Schedule Make A Pledge Member BenefitsFAQ/HelpContact Us
Ohio


Noon headlines, Dec. 19, 2012: Safety training, coach sentence, milk prices
Teacher first-responders, Stark coach sentencing, dairy hike, turnpike plan
by WKSU's M.L. SCHULTZE


Web Editor
M.L. Schultze
 
Ohio Attorney General Mike DeWine is offering first-responder training for teachers, but says school boards should determine if teachers carry guns.
Courtesy of M.L. Schultze
Download (WKSU Only)
In The Region:
  • DeWine offers first-responder training for teachers
  • Stark County coach sentenced
  • Dairy prices could soar without farm bill
  • Accountant sentenced
  • Turnpike plans examined


  • DEWINE training teachers

    Other options:
    Windows Media / MP3 Download (0:20)


    DeWine offers first-responder training for teachers
    Ohio Attorney General Mike DeWine says the state will begin offering training for teachers on how to be first-responders to shootings. DeWine says the recommendation came out of a task force formed in the wake of the Chardon school shooting in February.

    DEWINE training teachers
    Other options:
    Windows Media / MP3 Download
    (0:20)

    DeWine says the first course will begin next month and will focus on how to identify a potential shooter and what to do in the midst of a school shooting. Asked if teachers should be able to carry guns, DeWine said that’s a decision best left to local school boards.


    Stark County coach sentenced

    A former high school basketball coach in Stark County has been sentenced to 15 years in prison for videotaping nude boys in the high school locker room over a period of eight years.

    Forty-six-year-old  Scott Studer  pleaded guilty this morning to eight counts of illegal use of a minor in a nudity-oriented material. The judge sealed the tapes, immediately sentenced the former Jackson High School coach to prison and ordered him to pay a $5,000 fine to a fund for the victims in Newtown, Conn. He faced as much as 64 years in prison.

    Dairy prices could soar without farm bill
    The dairy industry could be facing a fiscal crisis unless Congress passes a new farm bill or extends the current one.

    The New York Times is reporting milk prices could soar to more than $6 a gallon after the first of the year.

    Ohio has more than 3,200 dairy farms and ranks 11th in milk production nationally and first in Swiss cheese. Much of the industry is concentrated in Tuscarawas, Wayne and Holmes counties.

    Lawmakers are trying to get the farm bill into any deal to avert  the fiscal cliff.

    Accountant sentenced
    A 55-year-old accountant from Salem has been sentenced to nearly six years in federal prison and ordered to repay more than $1.1 million. Raymond Isabella pleaded guilty this week to wire fraud, bank fraud, money laundering and aggravated identity theft. He was the chief financial officer of the privately held Intrasee Corporation, where he collected $335,000 in excess accounting fees.  He also arranged unauthorized loans from Huntington bank for the company.

    Turnpike plans examined
    Turnout was light for the first of a series of meetings organized by local Democrats and Cuyahoga County Executive Ed FitzGerald to review Gov. John Kasich’s plan for the Ohio Turnpike. Kasich wants to borrow $1.5 billion against the turnpike’s tolls for other road improvements.  

    He had been considering leasing the turnpike, a plan FitzGerald says northeast Ohio officials helped sidetrack. But FitzGerald says the new plan still shortchanges Northeast Ohio.

    Only about a 18 people attended the first  meeting in Austintown.


     

    Add Your Comment
    Name:

    Location:

    E-mail: (not published, only used to contact you about your comment)


    Comments:




     
    Page Options

    Print this page

    E-Mail this page / Send mp3

    Share on Facebook




    Stories with Recent Comments

    Pluto: The Browns split from Manziel is long overdue
    Get Brock Osweiler from the Denver Broncos! He's fantastic and seems like a great person.

    Democratic Senate hopeful P.G. Sittenfeld pushes for local gun control
    That makes no sense at all... why not let cities determine driving codes as well? Maybe Cincy want's folks to drive on the left side of the road. What could go ...

    Exploradio: Autism in the workplace
    I would love to get more information re: Autism on The Town and other such programs in Northeast Ohio. Thanks!!

    Human trafficking cases rise in Ohio
    It is about time this is presented to proceed with a plan of prevention..to protect our youth.And very necessary to inform communities through school, churches ...

    Fermented food company aims to preserve Cleveland's farm-to-table movement
    This is terrific! I make my own sauerkraut and consider it vital to good health. Well done, I wish you all success.

    Ohio doctors get new guidelines for prescribing certain painkillers
    I would gladly smoke pot to get off pain killers but its not legal.It would save the hassle of doctor visits for pill counts,pee tests,blood tests,driving to pi...

    Ohio unemployment cuts are nearing a Statehouse vote
    What about those that are laid off seasonally? My husband has been employed by the same company for 26 years and has been laid off (for the last 17) mid-Januar...

    Ban on microbeads is a big step in fighting plastic pollution
    What a bunch of liberal "so open minded their brains fell out" tree huggin yuppies. Professing to be wise they became fools.

    Who's on -- and left off -- Ohio's medical marijuana task force?
    Biggest joke everm these people are evil they know marijuana is harmless they rigged the polls last nov everypne kmows it

    Dayton 'Black Lives Matter' protesters to appear in court today
    Police to fast with the trigger finger and not the brain.A lot of police officers out here judge by color first instead of accessing the situation first. If a p...

    Copyright © 2016 WKSU Public Radio, All Rights Reserved.

     
    In Partnership With:

    NPR PRI Kent State University

    listen in windows media format listen in realplayer format Car Talk Hosts: Tom & Ray Magliozzi Fresh Air Host: Terry Gross A Service of Kent State University 89.7 WKSU | NPR.Classical.Other smart stuff. NPR Senior Correspondent: Noah Adams Living on Earth Host: Steve Curwood 89.7 WKSU | NPR.Classical.Other smart stuff. A Service of Kent State University