Ohio News

DeWine: Ohio fully intends to have school this fall, goal to have kids in classroom

Channel 10 news - Tue, 06/02/2020 - 13:57

COLUMBUS, Ohio - Gov. Mike DeWine said the state is planning to have K-12 students return to classrooms this fall.

“We fully intend to have school in the fall," DeWine said. "Our goal is to have kids in the classroom."

K-12 students were initially sent home from school for a three-week break beginning on March 16 due to the COVID-19 pandemic.

On March 30, DeWine announced that students would remain away from the classroom through the remainder of the academic calendar.

As for when classes will be permitted to resume, DeWine said it will be up to each local school district to determine starting dates.

DeWine said the state is currently working on health and safety guidelines for schools to implement upon return.

In May, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention issued guidelines for schools to consider for reopening.

Coronavirus: What you need to know

There are now 33,892 confirmed cases of COVID-19 in Ohio; 2,041 people have died from the virus and 6,130 were hospitalized, according to the Ohio Department of Health. Breakdown of Ohio cases by county >>

For most people, the virus causes mild or moderate symptoms that clear up in a couple of weeks. Older adults and people with existing health problems are at higher risk of more severe illness, including pneumonia, or death.

10TV is committed to bringing you a FACTS NOT FEAR approach to our coronavirus reporting. You can count on 10TV to give you the latest developments and the impacts on you and your family. For complete coverage, visit: 10TV.com/coronavirus.

Categories: Ohio News

Muirfield Village to host back-to-back PGA Tour events

Channel 10 news - Tue, 06/02/2020 - 13:51

The course Jack Nicklaus built is getting golf's version of a doubleheader.

The PGA Tour has reached an agreement with Workday Inc. to be title sponsor of a one-time tournament at Muirfield Village Golf Club in Dublin, Ohio. It would fill a gap in the schedule created by the cancellation of the John Deere Classic.

The John Deere is to return to the schedule in 2021.

In a memo sent Tuesday afternoon to players, the tour said the new event would be July 9-12 and held without spectators. The following week is the Memorial at Muirfield Village, with spectators still a possibility.

The name of the tournament was not mentioned, along with other details such as the size of the purse.

But it said the field for the first event would be 156 players, allowing the Memorial to return to its elite status as an invitational with a 120-man field.

Workday, a financial management company based in Pleasanton, California, already has a presence in golf through player endorsements with Phil Mickelson, Davis Love III, Matt Kuchar, Brandt Snedeker and Matt Fitzpatrick. It also has contracts with Stanford alum Casey Danielson and Lauren Kim in women's golf.

Still to be determined is what role Nicklaus would play in the first event. He is the tournament host of the Memorial, which dates to 1976 and has become one of the premier events on the PGA Tour schedule. Tiger Woods holds the record with five victories at Muirfield Village. Patrick Cantlay is the defending champion.

Muirfield Village also has hosted a Ryder Cup (1987), Solheim Cup (1998) and Presidents Cup (2013). The club is confident the course can hold up to two tournaments in two weeks.

It also allows the PGA Tour to stay in its “bubble” during a return from the COVID-19 pandemic. The tour is to resume next week at Colonial in Fort Worth, Texas, with no spectators or hospitality on the course at least for five weeks through the Workday event. Players are encouraged to stay in designated hotels, and charter flights are available.

In this case, most can choose to stay in the same city for two weeks. It allows CBS Sports and the tour's ShotLink operation to remain in place. And tournament officials believe having a tournament with no fans might make it easier to hold the Memorial with spectators, depending on state and city regulations regarding the coronavirus.

Woods would likely play the Memorial, a tournament he has missed only six times since 1997 due mainly to injury. To be determined is whether he would play two straight weeks, which he tries to avoid for the maintenance of a back that has gone through four surgeries.

The John Deere Classic in Silvis, Illinois decided last week to cancel for the year, partly because of the financial setback from not having the pro-am, and exhausted resources without gatherings of more than 50 people allowed in Illinois.

Categories: Ohio News

Looted Short North business owner: 'Don't lock your doors tighter, open your arms wider'

Channel 10 news - Tue, 06/02/2020 - 13:42

Dionte Johnson was the victim of vandals and looters this weekend.

But the Short North business owner is responding with a surprising message: not of anger, but hope.

Sole Classics shoe boutique is one of few black-owned businesses in the Short North.

The owner of the trashed store says now is the time for open hearts and understanding.

Sole Classics was the realization of a dream for Dionte Johnson, since his days working retail as a young man.

"So I knew the boutique aspect, the mom and pop type vibe. And I always just dreamed of having my own," he said.

At just 23 years old, he opened his shop in the Short North.

"We made a ton of mistakes then learned from them, and by God's grace we've been able to survive and keep going."

Ten years later, he has a loyal customer base, and a premier address in Columbus' hottest, hippest neighborhood. But this is about more than business for him.

"My biggest goal is to be an example," Johnson said. "I coach high school football. I make sure that before we even speak sports, we make sure we understand we can be more than that. I'm hoping that me owning this shows young people, it doesn't matter who you are or where you're from, you can be down here in the Short North, you can be in the thick of things, you can be at Easton, you can be in Soho."

Friday night, his store was among those trashed and looted as vandals stormed the Short North.

"When I got here, the glass was broken, fixtures all turned over, shoes everywhere. As I pulled up, there were boxes up and down the street from people running with them, so it was a mess. It was a mess"

His first reaction was justifiable anger.

"I wasn't really talking to anybody, I just kind of grabbed a broom and next thing you know there were 20 people around me picking up things and sweeping. So with that much support, it's hard to be angry."

He says there is security footage of the looters.

But instead of prosecuting them- he wants to sit down with them.

"I coach these kids, I mentor them. So I get the blessing of seeing both perspectives. I see a lot of the frustrations, I see the kids growing up with their grandparents just trying to re-raise them and replace things they should be getting from both parents. So I understand the frustrations- I understand the lack of support."

He knows not everyone agrees with him. "I've gotten several comments saying I'm excusing it. That's not where my heart is. I'm not here to debate anyone. This is where my heart is."

And when he boarded up his storefront, he did it with purpose and this message spray-painted on it: "This is on us. For generations we have called the youth stupid, stripped money from their programs, kicked them out of places and ignored them. What would you expect??? Don't lock your doors tighter, open your arms wider. Spread love."

"I don't condone it," Johnson said. "If they were my kids, they would be punished. But it might be running laps. It won't be going to jail over it. We gotta figure out a better way to communicate with the youth."

That includes bridging gaps between law enforcement and the community.

He's the grandson of a police lieutenant, who has also been racially profiled.

"So I understand the aggression and I understand the pain."

Amid the destruction and conflict in our streets, he sees opportunity.

"I think we're gonna have the opportunity to leave the world in a little better place than we had it. So if we let this all go to waste, if we let all the destruction, all the pain, all we've seen this past weekend...if we let it all go to waste, then it was all for nothing. So the time is now. The politicians are listening. Because I think once you un-board (your business), you have to un-board it without the fear of needing to board it up again. So that means everybody needs to chip in on this issue and figure it out."

Johnson said he has received an outpouring of financial support from customers and the community.

He says he plans to share that money with other local businesses damaged by looters.

Categories: Ohio News

2020-05-31 ISS Sighting

SpotTheStation - Sightings for Marysville - Tue, 06/02/2020 - 13:34
Date: Sunday May 31, 2020
Time: 10:39 PM
Duration: 3 minutes
Maximum Elevation: 85°
Approach: 28° above NW
Departure: 41° above SE

2020-06-01 ISS Sighting

SpotTheStation - Sightings for Marysville - Tue, 06/02/2020 - 13:34
Date: Monday Jun 1, 2020
Time: 9:51 PM
Duration: 4 minutes
Maximum Elevation: 55°
Approach: 32° above NNW
Departure: 13° above ESE

2020-06-01 ISS Sighting

SpotTheStation - Sightings for Marysville - Tue, 06/02/2020 - 13:34
Date: Monday Jun 1, 2020
Time: 11:27 PM
Duration: 1 minute
Maximum Elevation: 14°
Approach: 11° above W
Departure: 14° above WSW

2020-06-02 ISS Sighting

SpotTheStation - Sightings for Marysville - Tue, 06/02/2020 - 13:34
Date: Tuesday Jun 2, 2020
Time: 10:39 PM
Duration: 3 minutes
Maximum Elevation: 27°
Approach: 13° above W
Departure: 23° above SSW

2020-06-03 ISS Sighting

SpotTheStation - Sightings for Marysville - Tue, 06/02/2020 - 13:34
Date: Wednesday Jun 3, 2020
Time: 9:52 PM
Duration: 4 minutes
Maximum Elevation: 48°
Approach: 30° above W
Departure: 13° above SSE

2020-06-05 ISS Sighting

SpotTheStation - Sightings for Marysville - Tue, 06/02/2020 - 13:34
Date: Friday Jun 5, 2020
Time: 9:53 PM
Duration: 4 minutes
Maximum Elevation: 16°
Approach: 11° above W
Departure: 10° above S

Fatal crash in Madison County

News Channel 4 - Tue, 06/02/2020 - 12:57

CIRCLEVILLE, Ohio (WCMH) — The Circleville Post of the Ohio State Highway Patrol is investigating a five-vehicle fatal crash, which killed 28-year-old Clinton L. Baker of Crooksville.

The fatal crash occurred on Interstate 71 in Range Township in Madison County.

On June 1, at 7:09 A.M., a 2015 Mack commercial tractor and trailer was southbound on Interstate 71 in a construction zone near mile post 80. The commercial vehicle was in the right lane at the time.

In the construction zone was a 2011 Chevrolet pick-up truck, with an arrow board, which was stationary and partially in the right lane. An asphalt paver, construction trailer and a 2012 Ford pick-up truck were also on the right berm in the construction zone at the time.

The commercial vehicle failed to change lanes and struck the Chevrolet pick-up, which was being operated by Baker, who was a contractor employee.

Baker was taken by Med Flight to The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center where he was pronounced dead.

The driver of the commercial vehicle was Daniel A. Danielson, 58, of New Lexington.

The other vehicles in the construction zone were also struck as a result of the crash, but no other injuries were reported.

The crash remains under investigation.

Categories: Ohio News

Police union president calls out Columbus mayor for lack of leadership during protests

News Channel 4 - Tue, 06/02/2020 - 12:50

COLUMBUS (WCMH) — The president of the Fraternal Order of Police representing the Columbus Division of Police said the city lacks leadership.

During a press conference Tuesday, President Keith Ferrell of the FOP Capital City Lodge #9 said the city’s leadership, or lack of, has been apparent during the last six days of protest and unrest in downtown Columbus.

“I reached out to the mayor’s office, I’ve reached out to city council,” Ferrell said. “They have not returned our calls. In an attempt to deescalate this situation, in an attempt to work with city officials like we always agree to do and we have not heard back.”

He went on to say the lack of communication between city leadership and the FOP will hold up any changes from being made.

“I don’t know how we move forward in this community with leadership that won’t reach out to the other side to help out,” Ferrell said.

Ferrell pointed out the use of police body cameras as a change the union has made in conjunction with city leadership as an example of the FOP’s willingness to make changes.

He also pointed out that the body camera footage fails to back up complaints of racism inside the department.

“We will say that that body camera has shown that while the mayor and other elected officials have painted this department with being stricken with racism, those body cameras’ footage does not show that, complaints do not show that,” Ferrell said. He added that the officers are not perfect, and that is why the department has started an open dialogue with city leaders.

Ferrell said the Columbus Police Department is one of the best trained in the country with officers undergo extensive training on implicit bias, adding that Mayor Andrew Ginther made that a requirement, but then turns around and says there’s a systemic racism problem within the department.

Ferrell later said city management has failed the Columbus Police Department, adding that Ginther and Columbus Police Chief Thomas Quinlan said officers needed to handle peaceful protesters and rioters differently, but didn’t offer any suggestions on how to do that.

“We were criticized for using tear gas or gas down the street,” Ferrell said. “Couldn’t we just go in and arrest? Let me tell you, folks. We are trained to use as little force as possible to complete the mission. OK. I go into a crowd and put my hands on people, what happens? It creates a bigger problem. It puts those people at risk, it puts people around that person at risk, and it puts my officers at risk.”

Ferrell called out Ginther, saying he is failing to stand up for the police officers and the business community.

“We hear a lot of talk, but we’re not seeing it,” he said.

He said he would like to see city leadership stand up for police officers.

“I would like to see them stand up strongly and discourage violence against police,” Ferrell said. “We’ve heard it here and there, but (New York City) Mayor (Bill) de Blasio, who is not friends with the FOP or the police union there in New York, made a very strong statement today and I don’t want to wait until an officer gets killed here, which we’re seeing, or shot for someone to jump up and make a statement. The time is now, and it’s not just about officers. It’s about the businesses and the community and the good citizens of this community that deserve better, because they’re going to get hurt, too.”

Ferrell said the officers within the Columbus Police support the peaceful protests.

“I talked to them in the streets last night,” he said. “I stood out on Broad Street and talked to them, and I’ll share the story they told me. They were peaceful. I said, ‘Hey, we’ll stand with you. We want your voice to be heard even if it’s about us. That’s your right, and we all believe in that.'”

He then relayed a story from a protester who had a gun pointed into their face by a “rioter” and not a police officer, saying the person was upset.

“Another ‘rioter’ put a gun in their face, and they were upset,” Ferrell said. “And every peaceful protester who lives in the city of Columbus should be upset because their voices should be heard and shouldn’t be shut down because people choose to riot and destroy this town that businesses have built.”

The press conference comes after several days of protests against in the wake of the death of George Floyd while in police custody in Minneapolis.

The Columbus Division of Police is facing accusations of aggressive policing, with officers using tear gas and pepper spray.

Monday, Mayor Ginther asked for people to send evidence of excessive force by the Columbus Division of Police during protests to a special email address for civilian review.

Ferrell said the department has never fought against investigations, but asks for fair, impartial investigations, but called on the mayor’s office to also investigate all the “criminal acts that have been committed against my officers.”

“We are all for that, a fair and impartial investigation, but we expect and demand that all those other instances be treated just as fairly,” he said.

When asked about protesters being sprayed with pepper spray, he said that was the point the protester turned into someone else.

“I would say more than likely, at that point, they’re not protesters, and if they’re the good protesters, it’s unfortunate,” Ferrell said. “The rioters have ruined it, and if at some point, we have to enforce the law to clear the streets and not allow vandalism and damage, and enforce the mayor’s signed order for the curfew… yes, absolutely, pepper spray is used at times. When we get on the loudspeaker and say it’s time to disperse, it has become an illegal function due to the bad apples and it’s time to go.”

Categories: Ohio News

100 Ohio National Guard soldiers deployed to Washington DC

News Channel 4 - Tue, 06/02/2020 - 12:27

COLUMBUS (WCMH) — Ohio Governor Mike DeWine says the Secretary of Defense asked for 100 members of the Ohio National Guard to be sent to Washington DC.

Governor DeWine was joined in his Tuesday coronavirus by Ohio Adjutant General Major General John Harris. Harris said 100 soldiers were sent to Washington DC to aid in providing security at the White House, critical monuments, and protecting businesses.

Since Washington DC has no governor, the Secretary of Defense fills that role, according to General Harris.

Categories: Ohio News

All surgeries and procedures can resume in Ohio

News Channel 4 - Tue, 06/02/2020 - 12:14

COLUMBUS (WCMH) — Ohio Governor Mike DeWine announced health care providers may resume all surgeries and procedures that were previously delayed due to COVID-19. DeWine made this announcement during Tuesday’s press briefing.

“We want to make sure that they maintain adequate inventories of PPE, supplies, equipment and medicine, create a plan for conservation monitoring use of PPE and other supplies and equipment, maintain a reliable supply chain to support non COVID-19 cases and to respond to an unexpected surge in COVID-19 cases if needed and to find processes for timely COVID-19 testing for patients and staff,” DeWine said.

Gov. DeWine also encouraged health care providers to continue to use TeleHealth whenever possible.

Categories: Ohio News

DeWine: Ohio ‘fully intends to have school in the fall’

News Channel 4 - Tue, 06/02/2020 - 12:14

COLUMBUS, Ohio (WCMH)– Governor Mike DeWine says the state of Ohio plans to reopen schools in the fall.

DeWine outlined what his administrations and the Ohio Department of Education have decided so far:

  • intent to reopen in the fall
  • local school boards will set start dates
  • state is working on broad outline of health guidelines

Governor DeWine says they have been working with the Department of Education on reopening schools.
1. Fully intend to have school in the fall
2. School board will decide start date
3. State is working on a broad outline of health guidelines. @nbc4i

— Adrienne Robbins (@ARobbinsTV) June 2, 2020

The governor elaborated on conversations he has had with educators saying Ohio’s schools are diverse and the guidelines from the state will be broad so each district can adapt them to their individual needs.

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He also added that schools should have a backup plan in case a spike in COVID-19 cases happens.

Governor DeWine says schools should have a backup plan the case of starting school but then having a second wave and needing to close again. @nbc4i

— Adrienne Robbins (@ARobbinsTV) June 2, 2020

The governor closed K-12 schools across the state in mid March initially for three weeks at the beginning of the COVID-19 pandemic. That date was later extended to May 1, and then, for the remainder of the school year.

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Categories: Ohio News

Missing teen with autism in Ross County

News Channel 4 - Tue, 06/02/2020 - 11:51

ROSS COUNTY, Ohio (WCMH) — The Ross County Sheriff’s Office is searching for 19-year-old Jessica Martin. Martin is autistic and ran away from a group home on Oliver Drive on Monday night at approximately 10:45 p.m.

She is 5’4″ tall, 135 pounds and has brown hair and brown eyes.

Anyone with information is asked to call 740-773-1185.

Categories: Ohio News

Biden: Trump 'consumed' by ego, not leading during crisis

Channel 10 news - Tue, 06/02/2020 - 11:44

PHILADELPHIA — Joe Biden on Tuesday blistered President Donald Trump a day after police drove back peaceful protesters near the White House so Trump could pose with a Bible before a damaged church. Biden said Trump's “narcissism has become more important than the nation that he leads.”

The presumptive Democratic presidential nominee delivered a speech at Philadelphia's City Hall, addressing the civil unrest across America following the death of George Floyd. Biden said "the moment has come” to deal with systemic racism and deeply ingrained economic inequality — and insisted that the nation can't wait until November's election and its outcome.

“I call on the Congress to act this month," Biden said, urging lawmakers to start “with real police reform" and citing proposed legislation outlawing chokeholds.

But Biden stepped up his criticism of Trump as he works to elevate his voice in the national debate — after more than two months of the campaign for the White House being frozen amid the outbreak of the coronarvius.

“This president today is part of the problem and accelerates it,” Biden said, adding that Trump is “consumed with his blinding ego."

Biden’s criticism comes a day after Trump threatened the nation’s governors that he would deploy the military to states if they did not stamp out violent protests over police brutality that have roiled the nation.

Authorities under federal command later forced back peaceful demonstrators in Washington with tear gas so the president could walk to nearby church St. John’s Church and pose briefly with a Bible. The church had sustained damage during Sunday protests.

Biden noted that “peaceful protesters” were dispersed from the “doorstep of the people’s house, the White House” using tear gas and flash grenades to stage what he called a “photo op” publicity stunt.

“The president held up a Bible,” Biden added. “I just wished he opened it once in awhile instead of brandishing it.”

The 20-plus minute address was covered live by cable networks and Biden used it to declare, "This job’s not about me. It’s about you. It’s about us.”

“Look, the presidency is a big job. Nobody will get everything right. And I won’t either,” Biden said, but promised, "I won’t fan the flames of hate.”

As the former vice president spoke, the National Guard maintained a visible presence to defend public buildings as Philadelphia grapples with sustained violent protests. Several adjacent businesses — banks, convenience stores and hotels were boarded up. A very small audience, including Mayor Jim Kenney, was on hand.

Biden is trying to create a stark contrast with Trump, who has embraced the language of confrontation and war, casting himself as the “president of law and order.” Trump signaled he would stake his reelection on convincing voters his forceful approach was warranted in a time of national tumult and racial unrest.

“I will seek to heal the racial wounds that have long plagued this country – not use them for political gain,” Biden said.

Categories: Ohio News

Trump calls on Supreme Court, governors to ban flag burning

Channel 10 news - Tue, 06/02/2020 - 11:22

President Donald Trump is re-upping calls to make the burning of the U.S. flag illegal. In a call with governors Monday, Trump encouraged states to pass laws that would ban flag-burning.

“Flag burning is a disgrace... We have a different court. And I think that It’s time to review that again,” he told governors. Audio from his call was obtained by several news organizations including CNN, CBS News and the Daily Beast.

“They wanted to climb up flag polls in Washington in order to burn flags, but we stopped them... If you wanted to try and pass a very powerful flag-burning statute, anti-flag burning," he said. "I hope you do it because we will back you 100 percent, all the way. I hope some of you do it.”

Trump's comments come after nearly a week of intense protests following the death of George Floyd in Minneapolis.

Burning an American flag is a protected form of free speech under the First Amendment. The Supreme Court made the ruling in 1989 after a protester was convicted of burning a flag at the 1984 Republican National Convention in Dallas in protest of then-President Ronald Reagan.

In the decades since, Congress has tried to pass a constitutional amendment on the issue. Senators were close when the issue came to them in 2006, but they fell short by one vote.

If an amendment were to pass, 38 states then would have to ratify it before it could become a fixture of the Constitution.

This isn't the first time the president is supporting a ban on flag burning. Back in June 2019, Trump said he was "all in" on passing a constitutional amendment introduced by two Republican U.S. senators.

Shortly after being elected president, Trump went as far to say that those who burn the flag should face consequences "perhaps loss of citizenship or year in jail," the president tweeted.

Categories: Ohio News

I-270 south closed at US-33 on northwest side due to crash

Channel 10 news - Tue, 06/02/2020 - 11:00

HILLIARD, Ohio - Hilliard police said a crash has led to the closure of a portion of I-270.

Police said the crash happened in the southbound lanes just north of Davidson Road Tuesday afternoon.

-270 south is closed at US-33 and police say drivers should use US-33 as a detour.

Additional information was not immediately available.

Categories: Ohio News

Morse Road closed at I-270 due to water main break

Channel 10 news - Tue, 06/02/2020 - 10:47

COLUMBUS, Ohio - Morse Road is closed in both directions at I-270 due to a water main break on Tuesday.

The northbound exit and entrance ramps are also closed.

The southbound ramps remain open but traffic must travel westbound if exiting on the southbound exit ramp.

Categories: Ohio News


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