Buzz Light Years Tori Woods Science Cafe Cleveland may not teach you the empirical formula for alcohol, but Case's monthly discussion at Great Lakes Brewing Co. covers everything from stem cells to dark matter.
Gridiron Girl Chuck Bowen Since she was a kid, Shannon Anderson wanted to play football. Now a member of the Cleveland Fusion womenâ€™s professional team, she spends her off-season racking up flag football receptions. Weâ€™d say she got her wish.
Music Lessons Lynne Thompson As John Gorman recounts the glory days of “The Buzzard” in a new book, we talked to the former WMMS 100.7 head of operations about his monster rock station, the state of traditional radio and the changing face of how we consume music.
A Search for Answers Kristen Hampshire Cleveland native Tim Miller, who’s searched for some of the country’s highest-profile missing persons (including Canton’s Jessie Davis), returns home to look for a woman whose disappearance made few headlines.
Cycling Across the Country Richard Waugh Charles Barr, a member of The Cleveland Orchestra, was killed Aug. 11, 2006, when he was struck by a pickup truck during an afternoon bike ride in Cleveland Heights. He was 31. In memorial, Richard Waugh rode his bicycle all the way across the United States.
70 dishes that remind you of home The comfort of home cooking isn't just found in your mother's kitchen anymore. Family favorites such as meatloaf and mac and cheese have made their way into Cleveland restaurants making it easy for us to indulge in classic meals anytime we want.
Can Anyone Save Slavic Village? By Andy Netzel, Photography by Rami Daud Once thought of as an up-and-coming neighborhood, Cleveland's Slavic Village has become identified with a few horrific crimes, including the death of a 12-year-old named Cookie. Now, it's on the brink with nearly 14 percent of all homes there vacant or abandoned, drug crimes up more than 400 percent and residents who are afraid to leave their homes at night.
How a 4-pound Yorkshire terrier, small enough to fit into a GI’s helmet, became a Cleveland soldier’s best friend during World War II, cheered up countless wounded military men, attracted publicity for her then-rare breed and proved her bravery in action, becoming a canine war hero.
d.a.levy wanted to give Cleveland great poems about itself. Instead, prosecutors charged him with distributing obscene literature in 1966. Decades after his death, the most Cleveland of Cleveland writers is as popular as ever.