Biden unveils plan to handle local weather change dangers to financial system

United States President Joe Biden delivers September vacancy remarks in the South Court Auditorium in the Eisenhower Executive Office Building in Washington, DC on October 8, 2021.

Chip Somodevilla | Getty Images

The Biden government on Friday unveiled a government-wide plan to address the systemic threat climate change poses to all economic sectors.

The roadmap is part of the longer term agenda of the White House to cut domestic greenhouse gas emissions by almost half by 2030 and transition to a net zero emissions economy by mid-century while mitigating the effects of climate change on the economy.

Increasing climate-related disasters such as heat waves, droughts, floods and forest fires threaten the stability of the global financial system.

Extreme weather events this year Affected 1 in 3 Americans, according to federal disaster statements and interrupted supply chains across the country. Extreme weather for the past five years cost Americans According to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, more than $ 600 billion in damage.

The government’s plan takes into account how climate change is affecting the businesses people invest in and aims to protect the savings and pensions of American families with retirement plans. Climate-related risks in retirement plans have cost US retirees billions in lost retirement funds, according to a White House leaflet.

The Department of Labor “is making efforts to remove regulatory barriers and ensure that benefit plan trustees can incorporate material climate-related risks into their investment decisions,” the report said. “These efforts will better protect the savings of American workers and their families from the effects of climate change and could also mobilize capital for sustainable investment.”

The roadmap also shows how authorities can strengthen infrastructure resilience in response to worsening climate disasters. It shows how authorities can use federal procurement to address climate-related financial risks and incorporate climate-related risks into federal lending and budget planning.

This month, more than 20 federal agencies did published climate adaptation plans Identify the greatest threats climate change poses to your businesses and facilities and how you intend to deal with them.

“Climate change poses a risk to our economy as well as to the lives and livelihoods of Americans, and we must act now,” said national climate advisor Gina McCarthy on Thursday during a press briefing. “This roadmap isn’t just about protecting our financial system – it’s about protecting people, their paychecks and their wealth.”

“We have a clear focus on how climate change poses a systemic risk to our economy,” said Deputy Director of the National Economic Council, Bharat Ramamurti, at the press conference. “We take a precautionary approach that recognizes that inaction is not an option.”

The report is entitled “A Roadmap to Build a Climate-Resilient Economy”.

President Joe Biden has also called on the Treasury Secretary Janet Yellen, the head of the Board of Directors for Financial Stability and financial regulators to report on financial climate risk data. This report has not yet been published.

The President and the First Lady are traveling to Europe in two weeks, with the global climate crisis in the foreground of Biden’s agenda. Biden will also be traveling to Glasgow, Scotland, to attend the Parties’ UN Climate Change Conference, or COP26, in early November.

Bitcoin Future Of Cash World Financial system

Saifedean ammus and Peter St. Onge, are the thought leaders in my opinion when it comes to the macroeconomic impact of adopting a Bitcoin standard. The Austrian business school is more reluctant to make concrete predictions and focuses more on theory and big results. Mainstream fiat economists who tend to make these predictions – which are consistently inaccurate – don’t understand Bitcoin or its value proposition, and so only produce terrifying views like this.

This leaves a shimmering void of confusion and uncertainty about what will happen when the world shifts from using fiat currency to adopting bitcoin.

This article will attempt to fill this void by providing the reader with a picture of what is possible and likely for our economic future on earth.

I am not of the opinion that a major depression is looming or that the global economy will “collapse” at some point, rather I imagine a long phase of transition or realignment. There is already a parallel economy of people who only live and trade in Bitcoin. This bitcoin economy will grow as the “fiat economy” gradually shrinks as time and people change.

Bitcoin adoption is not driven by the public choosing to pay in Bitcoin, but rather by producers and sellers preferring to be paid in Bitcoin, thus creating incentives for customers to use it. Expect discounts for paying with Bitcoin and for sellers who only accept Bitcoin.

That is not to say that there will be no turbulence. The Fiat system has injected (2008) and injected again (2020) the world economy with cheap money, whereby Bad investment. At some point there will be a major correction or corrections – a “market crash”. It is impossible to predict when this will happen. Corresponding Austrian business cycle theoryThe longer the correction takes, the more capital will be misinvested and the more drastic the correction will be.

This is not going to drag much of the economy into Bitcoin right away. The BTC price might even fall initially as everyone is panicking and selling everything. Central banks and governments will not just turn around and give in. There will be more money printing, stricter laws and higher tax rates, etc.

Hyperinflation will occur in some areas, but remember that Bitcoin is there to be used as a medium of exchange, a store of value, and a unit of account. Weimar and Zimbabwe didn’t have that luxury. They had to revert to a system of exchange, which decimated their economy when everything came to a standstill. Venezuela seems to be slowly getting into Bitcoin and things there seem to be went better than originally expected. They also didn’t have a functioning Bitcoin Lightning network that we already have today.

Some jurisdictions will choose to “ban”, prohibit, or heavily tax Bitcoin, making it more difficult, but not impossible, for people in such jurisdictions to trade in it. Productive people will slowly move from these areas to the areas that freely accept or accept Bitcoin, and these areas will thrive. Ultimately, the territories that chose not to adopt Bitcoin will either have to start accepting it, or they will be turned into an unproductive wasteland as the rest of the world will surpass it. Imagine if a region like the USSR eventually has to submit to some form of capitalism.

As in the past 10 years, anyone who adopts the Bitcoin standard earlier will be wealthier compared to later adopters. This will become more apparent over time. There will be individuals and institutions who refuse to adopt for decades and eventually live in non-bitcoin enclaves.

The wealth transfer will be significant, but likely not as spectacular as many Bitcoin maximalists imagine. Real wealth is held in assets such as property, machines, knowledge, goods, resources. The introduction of Bitcoin will not destroy this wealth; the prices are simply given in Bitcoin instead of in Fiat. This includes stocks.

Companies and industries that produce real value will thrive, such as: For example, mining, manufacturing, technology, distribution, retailing, etc. Your stock prices will take a hit when the correction (s) occur, but that has nothing to do with Bitcoin. At this stage the markets are overvalued compared to historical data and prices should adjust in the future.

Banking

One sector that is going through massive change is banking. It is worth taking a closer look at what could happen in this area under a Bbitcoin standard.

It would be fair to argue that banking will be reduced to what it was under the gold standard. Banking is simply a dignified form of lending money, with the banker having the advantage that the money he lends is not his own but someone else’s money. It was deposited with him for interest he pays on it. The banker’s business is to borrow this money again at higher interest rates than he paid for it and to take the difference as a reward.

Banks play an important and significant role in society. Through their intermediation, capital is transferred from those who cannot or do not want to use it in industry to those who can. In this way, a banker does not increase the total amount of capital available, but increases the total amount available for production. This is an important service that the bank must be paid for.

According to a Bitcoin standard, the banks’ income and value are largely reduced to what the market is willing to pay for the above service. Note that according to the gold standard of the bank, the public has paid a fee for “custody” of their funds. Since it is safer for a person to secure their bitcoins themselves than to entrust them to a third party, banks – or whoever is taking on the capital allocation function – need to encourage depositors to get their bitcoin deposits.

Who knows what new types of capital allocation methods the free market will produce if innovators are allowed to innovate in this area?

Whatever happens, in the long run, bank stocks will inevitably depreciate in real terms as the space in which they practice with their regulatory-laden oligarchies shrinks. Some banks can innovate and thrive – the free market could even allow some form of bitcoin banking with partial reserves if the risk appetite is up. But according to the Bitcoin standard, the few connected people are not given free money.

Value, interest rates, inflation and deflation

Disclosure: I adhere to the Misesian It follows that inflation is the increase in the total amount of money in the economy. Deflation would be the decline in the money supply. If the total amount of money in an economy is suddenly reduced from previous levels, I fully agree that it could, and probably always will, have devastating effects. This phenomenon should not be confused with an increase in the value of a monetary unit over economic goods, which is also known as “deflation”, but which will have many positive effects on the economy and society.

Let’s say for a second it’s the year 2035 and Bitcoin is the most widely used currency in the world. How high could inflation and interest rates be?

Total Value or Market Cap of Bitcoin: I have no doubt that BTC will hit $ 10 million per coin at some point. The problem is that a coffee could cost $ 5,000 at this point, as the value of the US dollar would be close to zero from today’s perspective. Hence, calculating the value of Bitcoin in relation to future US dollar prices is a pointless exercise. Yes, measured in US dollars, the potential value of Bitcoin is really ∞ / 21 million.

Predicting Bitcoin’s purchasing power over goods and services, and expressing that as a number in relation to today’s U.S. dollar value, is a far more complex and contentious topic that will rack your brain many times as you try to get it to solve . I’ll try to discuss this in a future article.

Once the price of Bitcoin stabilizes and is widely used as the world’s leading unit of account, a period of semi-permanent deflation (expressed in Bitcoin) will set in. That said, the value of your currency will increase in comparison to goods and services. This is not because the total amount of currencies is reduced, but because the total amount of goods for sale increases compared to the total amount of currencies in existence, and also because of technological advances that are making goods more affordable. It’s important to note that this is and was the natural state in the world before governments and banks started fucking with your money.

The interest rates are determined by the free market. What interest rate a lender and borrower agree on will be the rate paid.

Interest rates can be viewed as a cost of capital. Historically, this has been between 3% and 6% per year on the free market. But how does it all fit in with deflation? Let’s say an entrepreneur wants to borrow Bitcoin for a new project in the future. He will find a willing lender – likely through DeFi or some sort of bank – and borrow the bitcoin at an agreed rate. Let’s say it’s 4%. If the entrepreneur expects deflation to occur during the life of the loan, he simply adds the expected deflation to his cost of capital calculation.

Interest rate: 4%

Expected deflation: 2%

Total cost of capital per year: 6%

This will not distract the economy from growth and business owners from borrowing. We have seen interest rates below the Fiat standard go up to 15% or much higher in some places even after deducting the inflation rate.

What will be drastically reduced is the fee that the middleman charges for arranging the loan, as mentioned earlier. This is the difference between the repo and base rate that we know today. In a free market, whoever offers the lowest “fee” to mediate the transaction will outperform the others, and with modern technology that fee should be negligible.

Under a Bitcoin standard and with modern innovation, capital allocation would be much more efficient, as someone in Africa, for example, could borrow from someone in Europe or the US at the same rate as others. This will lead to global competition for capital, and those who are most efficient in allocating that capital will thrive.

This brings me to what I consider to be the most beneficial aspect that a Bitcoin standard will bring to the world. Enable free trade between those who choose to. The mere fact that two parties act voluntarily with one another means that both parties will benefit from the transaction. The more such trading takes place, the better it is for everyone involved. The ability to pay anyone around the world easily, instantly, and cheaply will enable more trading, especially on the ground floor for people who previously didn’t have a bank account.

I hope that by reading this article you have opened up the possibility of a successful and peaceful transition to the Bitcoin standard. In the long term, the natural laws of society and economy will play out. What works and what doesn’t for society is becoming increasingly clear.

May the best currency win.

This is a guest post by Handre van Heerden. The opinions expressed are solely their own and do not necessarily reflect those of BTC Inc. or Bitcoin Magazine.

UAE publicizes 50 tasks to spice up economic system, companies await particulars

Commuters drive along Sheikh Zayed Road past commercial and residential properties in Dubai, United Arab Emirates.

Christopher Pike | Bloomberg | Getty Images

Dubai, United Arab Emirates – The United Arab Emirates has launched a number of economic stimulus and diversification programs to attract around $ 150 billion in new foreign investment over the next decade.

Fifty new projects and initiatives will be announced in the coming weeks, Emirates officials said on the country’s 50th anniversary, including new visas to attract residents and skilled workers.

“The UAE’s ambition for the next 50 years is to become a global player in various industries,” said Sarah Al Amiri, the United Arab Emirates’ first Minister of State for Advanced Sciences, to CNBC’s Dan Murphy on Sunday. “The region is what we have set our sights on for the past five decades; now we are going further to ensure that many of our sectors are competitive on a global scale.”

The country wants to invest more in advanced industrial sectors and technological education. Newly introduced changes include visa programs such as the Green Visa, which aims to expand self-employment status for qualified individuals and investors, and the Freelancer Visa, which allows the self-employed to sponsor themselves. The country has already introduced the 10-year golden visa, which is selectively awarded to highly qualified and selected residents and investors.

Visas are a mainstay of the UAE’s economy with nearly 90% of its 10 million residents living abroad. Traditionally, an expat resident without a job loses his visa; This was one reason nearly 10% of the country’s population left the country in the first year of the coronavirus pandemic.

The oil-rich desert sheikdom has worked to attract new capital and residents to help its economy recover from the blows inflicted on it by the pandemic that caused its economy to drop by 6 in 2020 1% shrank. Late last year it launched the Teleworker Visa, which allows individuals to live in the UAE for a year even if their employment is overseas, as long as they meet a certain income limit.

However, like many major announcements in the United Arab Emirates, the news of the 50 initiatives gave little detail without specifying when each of these programs would begin and what exactly they would entail.

Waiting for details

Employment law experts speaking to CNBC described the plans as a “significant and positive” move for the region’s economy.

“In the past, visa and work permit restrictions have made it difficult for companies to enter into more flexible, atypical work arrangements outside of the traditional employment model,” Kiersten Lucas, partner at Dubai-based Stephenson Harwood, told CNBC.

But companies are waiting for more details. “Businesses and individuals are eagerly awaiting further clarification from the authorities on how the new visas will work in practice,” said Laura Anderson, an employee of the same company.

She added that many employers want to know how the changes will give them “more flexibility to contract directly with individuals on a more traditional advisory basis” without being aware of the current legal obligations surrounding a company’s relations with its UAE workers to be bound.

Chris Payne, chief economist at Peninsula Real Estate based in the United Arab Emirates, described the move as strategic, although details are currently lacking.

“In the UAE it is recognition that expats are here for the long term, they are here to stay, and when you’ve gone through the economic cycle, when there’s a downturn, people who lose their jobs leave the country” Payne said on CNBC’s “Capital Connection” on Monday. “And that has an immediate effect on other companies, it has an obvious effect on the real estate market, and so this is being addressed gradually.”

“Often you only get the real details afterwards,” he said of the announcements on Sunday. “But the details will come … When we talk about the visa changes, they are all extremely positive, even if we wait for the details.”

Regional competition

This initiative also takes place amid a growing rivalry with neighboring Saudi Arabia for being the region’s commercial and business hub. United Arab Emirates Dubai special has long been considered the economic center of the region, supported by modern transport and logistics infrastructure and conveniently located at the intersection of east and west.

People walk past the official Dubai Expo 2020 sign near the sustainability pavilion in Dubai on January 16, 2021, hoping to strengthen its soft power and revive the economy will now open its doors in October 2021.

KARIM SAHIB | AFP | Getty Images

Last year, Saudi Arabia embarked on liberalizing economic reforms to attract more human capital and investment. And in February, she announced that her government would stop doing business with international companies whose regional headquarters are not based in the UK until 2024.

“Obviously, competition is a good thing in many cases and the UAE is responding by moving to the next level,” Payne said. “That has always been the UAE’s vision that it is not only a GCC hub, but also a hub for South Asia with connections to East Africa and beyond South Asia also in East Asia. So if you look at some of these trade and investment announcements, that says well that we have competition within the GCC, but actually our vision goes beyond the GCC. “

“So it’s absolutely a response to what’s going on in Saudi Arabia, but it’s a positive response; it says, ‘We can rise to the challenge’.”

Vaccine inequality might value the worldwide financial system trillions: Report

A woman reacts when she is vaccinated against Covid-19 with a dose of the Covishield vaccine on August 12, 2021 at a vaccination center in Mumbai.

PUNIT PARANJPE | AFP | Getty Images

The global economy will lose trillions of GDP due to late vaccination deadlines, with developing countries bearing the most losses due to uneven introduction, the Economist Intelligence Unit said in a report.

Countries that fail to vaccinate 60% of their populations by mid-2022 will lose $ 2.3 trillion between 2022 and 2025, the EIU predicted.

“The emerging economies will shoulder about two-thirds of these losses, which will further delay their economic convergence with the more developed countries,” wrote Agathe Demarais, EIU’s global forecasting director.

There is little chance that the vaccine access gap will ever be bridged.

Agathe Demarais

Global Forecasting Director for the Economist Intelligence Unit

Asia will be “by far the hardest hit continent” in absolute terms, with losses of $ 1.7 trillion, or 1.3% of the region’s forecast GDP. Countries in sub-Saharan Africa will lose around 3% of their forecast GDP, the highest percentage, according to the report.

“These estimates are striking, but they only partially capture missed economic opportunities, especially in the long run,” the EIU said, noting that the impact of the pandemic on education was not included in this forecast. Richer countries turned to distance learning during the lockdown, but many in developing countries did not have that option.

More than 213 million people have contracted Covid-19 and at least 4.4 million have died during the pandemic, data compiled by Johns Hopkins University showed.

Rich-poor divide

Wealthy nations are moving far in their Covid vaccination rates, moving towards a booster and reopening their economies, while poorer countries are drastically lagging behind in the race for vaccination.

As of August 23, around 5 billion doses of the vaccine had been given worldwide, but according to Our World in Data, the figure was only 15.02 million of those doses in low-income countries.

“The vaccination campaigns are advancing at an icy pace in low-income economies,” says the EIU report.

The report said that vaccine injustice was due to global shortages of manufacturing capacity and vaccine raw materials, logistical difficulties in transporting and storing vaccines, and hesitation due to suspicion of vaccines.

Many developing countries cannot afford vaccines for their residents either, and hope for donations from richer countries, but global initiatives have not been entirely successful in providing vaccines to those in need.

“There’s little chance the vaccine access gap will ever be bridged,” EIU’s Demarais said in a statement. COVAX, the WHO-sponsored initiative to ship vaccines to emerging countries, has not lived up to (modest) expectations. “

“Despite flattering press releases and generous promises, donations from rich countries have only covered a fraction of the need – and often they are not even delivered,” she wrote.

Covax aimed to ship around 2 billion doses of vaccine this year but has only shipped 217 million doses to date. according to the UNICEF tracker.

Some of the deliveries went to developed countries such as Great Britain, Canada, Australia and New Zealand, reported the Associated Press.

Effects of Inequality

Poorer countries are likely to recover from the pandemic more slowly, especially if restrictions have to be reintroduced due to lower vaccination rates, the EIU said.

Tourists could also avoid countries with large unvaccinated populations for safety reasons, while political resentment is likely to increase, the report said. Residents may be unhappy that their local governments cannot provide vaccines and see states richer than hoarders of the shots.

“Social unrest is very likely in the months and years to come,” wrote Demarais.

Additionally, the virus situation continues to evolve, with herd immunity likely out of reach due to the highly transmissible Delta variant and vaccination being sought “more modestly” to reduce severe cases, hospitalizations and deaths, the report said.

Political leaders are busy responding to short-term emergencies such as the rapid rise in infection rates, but now need to develop a longer-term strategy, Demarais wrote.

“Here, too, the rich-poor contrast will be strong: vaccinated, richer states have a choice, unvaccinated, poorer ones don’t,” she said.

As Fed nears taper, there’s loads of uncertainty for market, financial system

Die Verjüngung kommt. So viel steht fest. Jüngste Berichte weisen auf die Federal Reserve hin kann schon im September weitergehen.

“Es sieht so aus, als würden sie wahrscheinlich um die Ecke biegen”, sagte Mike Englund, Hauptdirektor und Chefökonom von Action Economics.

Drei Fed-Beamte auf der gesamten US-Karte haben sich in den letzten Wochen über die Ausweitung geäußert. Robert Kaplan, Präsident der Dallas Fed, sagte gegenüber CNBC: Es ist Zeit für die Fed, sich zu verjüngen im Herbst, beginnend mit dem eigentlichen Programmende im Oktober. Der Präsident der Richmond-Fed, Thomas Barkin, sagte, “wir nähern uns der Reduzierung”, obwohl er nicht genauer war. Die Präsidentin der San Francisco Fed, Mary Daly, sagte einige Wochen vor ihren Kollegen, dass die Reduzierung kommen könnte “später in diesem Jahr” oder Anfang 2022.

In einem Interview mit CNBC Anfang dieser Woche sagte der Präsident der Boston Fed, Eric Rosengren, er könne bereit sein, nächsten Monat zu beginnen.

Viele Marktbeobachter sind der Meinung, dass die Fed diesmal so viel kommunikativer war, dass die Verjüngung, wenn sie beginnt, sein wird ein “ho hum”-Event für Investoren, und so verhält sich der Markt bisher. Aktien befinden sich weiterhin in der Nähe von Rekorden, obwohl sie in den letzten Tagen schwach waren, und die Anleiherenditen bleiben gedrückt. Aber es gibt vieles, was die Wirtschaft und die Märkte noch nicht über die Taper-Pläne der Fed und die Welleneffekte wissen. Hier sind einige der wichtigsten Probleme.

1. Die Verbraucherpreise haben möglicherweise die höchste Inflationsrate erreicht, aber das gilt nicht für Wohnungsmieten

Letzte Woche lag der Fokus sehr auf der Verbraucherpreisindex kommt kühler als erwartet und heiße Bereiche wie der bis August rückläufige Gebrauchtwagenpreisindex. Beim jüngsten CPI gab es allerdings Erleichterung.

“Wir hatten gute Nachrichten von CPI in Bezug auf das Topping der volatilsten Komponenten”, sagte Englund.

Aber Wohnungsmieten – und das allgemeinere Thema der Erschwinglichkeit von Wohnungen – bleiben ein großer Schmerzpunkt für den durchschnittlichen Amerikaner. Es spiegelt auch einen Wohnungsmarkt wider, der zwischen Angebot und Nachfrage stark unausgewogen bleibt.

“Die Leute wollen mehr Wohnimmobilien und weniger Gewerbeimmobilien, und das kann man nicht einfach umbauen. Wir haben teilweise Hochhäuser und eine große Anzahl von Menschen, die jetzt von zu Hause aus arbeiten, also ist die Nachfrage nach Wohnraum im Vergleich zu den bestehenden durch die Decke gegangen.” Aktie”, sagte Englund.

Im Juli, Mieten bundesweit gestiegen 7 % gegenüber dem Vorjahr für Einzimmerwohnungen und 8,7 % für Zweizimmerwohnungen. Die Mehrfamilienvermietungsbranche hat im Juli einen Rekord aufgestellt, wobei die Mieten im Jahresvergleich um 8,3% und die Einfamilienhäuser um 12,8% gestiegen sind, laut Yardi Matrix-Daten.

Das Problem bei der Wohnungsvermietung ist nicht durch die Pandemie verursacht und geht zumindest auf die Finanzkrise zurück. Der US-Immobilienmarkt ist es gewohnt, das Angebot jährlich um 1 bis 2 Millionen Einheiten zu erhöhen, und wenn man sich die Zahlen der letzten Wohnungsbaubeginne, hat die Branche Mühe, auf 2 Millionen zu kommen.

“Jetzt mit Lieferengpässen für Tischler und Elektriker und alle anderen sind wir wahrscheinlich an unserer Kapazitätsgrenze, was wir bauen können”, sagte Englund. “Wir haben 100 Millionen Wohnungen, aber man kann nur 1 bis 2 Millionen pro Jahr bauen, und die Menschen brauchen 10-15% mehr Wohnungen.”

Die National Association of Realtors schätzt, dass es sich um eine zweijährige Bauknappheit handelt, weshalb die Mieten in die Höhe getrieben werden.

Die Pandemie hat den Druck auf den Wohnungsmarkt erhöht. Das Räumungsmoratorium ist zwar für die am stärksten betroffenen Amerikaner notwendig, hat aber auch den Effekt, dass das Angebot an verfügbarem Wohnraum auf dem Markt sinkt.

Aber was für die meisten Menschen unerschwinglich ist, kommt den finanziell am besten Gesicherten zugute. „Der Barkauf von Eigenheimen steigt, obwohl wir zweistellige Preissteigerungen bei Eigenheimen verzeichnen“, sagte Englund, angetrieben von Menschen am sehr oberen Ende der Einkommensverteilung.

„Wenn man sich die Daten seit dem Jahreswechsel ansieht, hätte man denken können, dass die Fed vielleicht den Straffungsprozess hätte beschleunigen sollen. Diese Politik verlagert die Ausgaben nicht aus unterverbrauchten Bereichen. Die Leute kaufen mehr von dem, was sie bereits haben. Eine Handvoll von uns die Preise für Häuser nach oben zu bieten”, sagte er. „Es ist nicht klar, wie die mit der Pandemie verbundenen Probleme durch die Erhöhung der Vermögenspreise unterstützt wurden, und fast alles sieht aus wie eine Blase“, fügte er hinzu.

Es ist erwähnenswert, dass die Unterkunft (der VPI-Sprachgebrauch für Wohnen) die größte Komponente des Index nach Gewicht ist, aber es ist ebenso wichtig, dass dies nicht der Inflationsmesswert ist, auf den sich die Fed bei politischen Entscheidungen wahrscheinlich konzentrieren wird, so Experten wie Englund, vor allem im Vergleich zur Lohninflation und dem Arbeitsmarkt. Und auf dem Immobilienmarkt wird keine einzige Fed-Entscheidung über den Taper-Zeitplan die Herausforderung der Angebotsnachfrage lösen.

2. Die Inflation ist bei den Produzenten immer noch sehr heiß

Wenn der VPI sinkt, große Gewinne fortgesetzt letzte Woche im aktuellen Erzeugerpreisindex. Engpässe in den Lieferketten, wie die Chipknappheit, die die Autoproduktion erschüttert, könnten bis Ende des Jahres andauern.

Die jüngsten PPI-Zahlen zeigen, dass die Großhandelsseite der Wirtschaft weiterhin stark unter Druck steht, da die Hersteller immer noch mit breiten Preiserhöhungen konfrontiert sind.

Das ist keine Überraschung. Ökonomen begannen das Jahr mit der Argumentation, dass es Engpässe geben würde, aber selbst solche wie Englund sind überrascht, wie tief die Engpässe sind.

“Diese Knappheit wurde bei Türklinken und allem anderen, was Sie bei Amazon gekauft haben, aufrechterhalten”, sagte er.

Englund sagte, beim Vergleich der neuesten CPI- und PPI-Zahlen seien letztere bemerkenswerter. “Der PPI war aufgrund der Zahlen signifikanter, aufgrund der schieren Größe, auf der Großhandelsebene keine Abkühlung zu sehen war, aber der CPI war ermutigend, um einige Spitzenwerte zu erreichen”, sagte er.

Sam Stovall, Chief Investment Strategist bei CFRA, sagte, dass die PPI-Daten, die heißer als erwartet bleiben, die Inflationssorgen am Leben halten, aber die monatlichen Gewinne werden voraussichtlich gegen Jahresende sinken.

3. Der Aktienmarkt scheint mit der Inflation in Ordnung zu sein

Stovall sagte, dass die CPI-Zahl am Ende ein markttreibendes Ereignis nach oben war, wobei die Inflation immer noch hoch ist, aber der leichte Tick nach unten seit letztem Monat lässt die Anleger davon ausgehen, dass sie zumindest aus Sicht der Verbraucherinflation überschaubar ist, und vielleicht hat die Fed mehr , nicht weniger, Flexibilität, etwas länger zu warten, um bekanntzugeben, wann die Verjüngung stattfinden wird.

“Sie sind sich ziemlich sicher, dass sie bis Ende dieses Jahres eine Drosselung ankündigen und verabschieden werden, und was ihnen etwas weichere CPI-Daten erlauben könnten, im August oder September nicht zu sagen, zu verschieben, wäre eher eine Aussage als eine Absicht und Aktion.”

Laut Stovall sagt der Rekord-Aktienmarkt, dass Inflation gut für Aktien ist. “Es ist ein Hinweis darauf, dass die wirtschaftliche Erholung stattfindet, und da ein Großteil der Inflation wahrscheinlich vorübergehend sein wird, bedeutet dies, dass das Wirtschaftswachstum und die Gewinnverbesserungen die Inflation übertreffen werden”, sagte er. “Mit anderen Worten, am Ende des Monats bleibt mehr Geld übrig.”

4. PPI könnte für die Fed-Falken sprechen, aber vielleicht nicht für Powell

Die anhaltende Inflation in der Lieferkette könnte den Fed-Falken, die sich sofort zurückziehen wollen, ein Argument liefern, aber Powell spricht für die Mitte und er hat nicht viele Anzeichen gezeigt, dass er die Straffung vornehmen möchte, zumindest noch nicht.

“Ob diese Zahlen es ändern, ist unklar”, sagte Englund.

Englund ist nicht davon überzeugt, dass die Taper-Timeline im September offiziell beginnen wird, da Powell das „Zentrum“ repräsentiert.

“Sie haben es wahrscheinlich zu Tode geredet, aber ich glaube nicht, dass sie es uns im September sagen wollen”, sagte er. Und wenn es nicht genug Schwung gibt, um das Zentrum zu bewegen, wird die Fed möglicherweise bei ihrer “Verjüngung” bleiben, die Ballbotschaft vorantreiben, aber nicht so weit gehen, im September einen Zeitplan vorzulegen.

“Wenn Sie sich auf die wirtschaftlichen Probleme der Innenstädte konzentrieren, möchten Sie die Straffung so lange wie möglich hinauszögern, auch wenn Sie wissen, dass Sie ein größeres Inflationsproblem haben werden. Wenn Sie nur einen Hammer haben, sieht alles aus wie ein Nagel”, Englund genannt. “Aber die breite Makroökonomie, eindeutig 80%, platzt aus allen Nähten”, fügte er hinzu.

Die Fed hat derzeit auch “die Deckung” der Delta-Variante als Grund, langsamer vorzugehen, obwohl ihre Auswirkungen auf die Wirtschaft bisher schwer zu erkennen sind, sagte Englund. Aktuelle Verbraucherstimmung und Verkaufszahlen im Einzelhandel erlebte große Rückgänge. Aber sobald die Fed das Gespräch über die Verjüngung beginnt, ist es schwieriger, sie zu stoppen.

“Sie sind möglicherweise über ihre Skier gekommen, als sie den Zeitpunkt der Verjüngung signalisieren, weil es schwer ist, das Gespräch nicht voranzutreiben, wenn sie es einmal begonnen haben”, sagte Englund. „Wenn sie das September-Meeting überstehen können, ohne dem Markt eine Zeitleiste zu geben, die die Zeitleiste auf November verschiebt, wo sie es sowieso gewollt hätten.“

Action Economics geht weiterhin davon aus, dass Powell über die jüngsten Daten hinaus weitere Beweise für „wesentliche weitere Fortschritte“ haben möchte.

“Ich würde sicherlich nicht später als Dezember warten wollen. Meine Präferenz wäre wahrscheinlich eher früher als später”, sagte Rosengren diese Woche gegenüber CNBC.

Der neueste Hinweis der Fed kommt am Mittwochnachmittag, wenn Protokoll für seine FOMC-Sitzung im Juli sind veröffentlicht.

5. Die Versuchsballons der Fed könnten vom Markt falsch interpretiert werden

Stovall sieht die jüngsten Kommentare der Präsidenten der regionalen Zentralbanken als “die schwebenden Versuchsballons der Fed, die versuchen, so transparent wie möglich zu sein und einen potenziellen Taper-Wutanfall, wie wir ihn 2013 gesehen haben, zu zerstreuen”.

Es funktioniert bisher, obwohl nicht alle Anlageexperten davon überzeugt sind, dass es an den Märkten nicht noch mehr Volatilität geben wird. Michael Schumacher, Leiter der Makrostrategie von Wells Fargo Securities, sagte CNBC am Dienstag, dass er ist weiterhin besorgt über einen Markt, der die Verjüngung als ein Ho-Hum-Ereignis behandelt. Er glaubt nicht, dass die Verjüngung vollständig in den Anleihen- und Aktienmärkten verankert ist.

Stovall sagte, je mehr die Fed über die Möglichkeit einer Drosselung spricht, desto mehr wird dieses Gespräch in der September-Sitzung fortgesetzt und eine Ankündigung der Drosselung wird bis Ende dieses Jahres beginnen, was die Wall Street jetzt erwartet, und die Wall Street wird nicht so negativ reagieren wie es könnte anders sein.

„Meine beste Vermutung ist, dass sie es im September ankündigen und die Reduzierung im November ankündigen, aber sie werden möglicherweise nicht einmal bis 2022 warten. Es könnte Dezember sein“, sagte Stovall, als die Fed offiziell mit der Lockerung ihrer Anleihekäufe beginnt.

6. Sobald der Taper festgelegt ist, geht es um den Zeitplan für die Zinserhöhung und die Auswirkungen auf die Aktien

Sobald die Verjüngungszeitlinie klar ist, gibt es die nächste große Fed-Uhr, auf die man übergehen muss, nämlich die erste Zinserhöhung. Stovall sagte, dass sich die Anleger möglicherweise nicht so viele Sorgen machen müssen, wie sie denken.

Historisch gesehen, bis ins Jahr 1945 zurückgehend, in den sechs Monaten, nachdem die Fed mit der Zinserhöhung begonnen hatte, Dow Jones Industriedurchschnitt fiel, aber nur um durchschnittlich 0,2%. Über 12 Monate nach einer ersten Zinserhöhung beträgt der durchschnittliche Anstieg des Dow 2,5%. Es besteht jedoch kein Zweifel, dass ein Zinssenkungszyklus für Aktien besser ist als Zinserhöhungen. In den ersten sechs Monaten nach einer Zinssenkung beträgt der durchschnittliche Anstieg des Dow seit 1945 11% und 17% über ein ganzes Jahr.

Es gibt Grund zu der Annahme, dass eine kommunikativere Fed, wenn sie eine Drosselung vornehmen kann, ohne einen Marktausverkauf zu verursachen, auch das Risiko einer größeren Marktüberraschung bei Zinserhöhungen verringern kann.

Stovall sagte, der aktuelle Aktienmarkt erinnere ihn an die späten 90er Jahre, da der Markt “einfach nicht fallen will”, angetrieben von Large-Cap-Tech- und zyklischen Konsumgütergiganten.

Das bedeutet, dass das Timing der Fed bei der Drosselung und Anhebungen sowie das Tempo dieser politischen Veränderungen, sobald sie begonnen haben, für die Märkte von großer Bedeutung sein wird.

„Zwischen jetzt und Dezember wird sie sich zusammen mit Inflation und Beschäftigung verringern, und wenn wir ins Jahr 2022 gehen, ist es die Geschwindigkeit der Drosselung und der Zeitpunkt der ersten Zinserhöhung, und dann die Anzahl und das Ausmaß dieser Zinserhöhungen“, sagte Stovall genannt.

Lengthy-awaited grant cash arrives for some Montana efficiency venues | Financial system

Jay Owenhouse owns and runs one of the largest touring magic shows in the United States. His Bozeman-based company had to shut down for 16 months due to the pandemic, but recently announced federal grants will help him – and others – keep the show going.

Senator Jon Tester announced Friday that 23 different companies across Montana were receiving just over $ 8 million from the Shuttered Venue Operators Grant Program. Six of these companies are located in Bozeman – including Owenhouse’s – and are expected to raise approximately $ 740,000.

Logjam Presents LLC, based in Missoula, is said to be receiving more than $ 3 million, the largest portion of any company to date to have received the funds in the state.

The money comes from the Small Business Administration, which received around $ 15 billion for small entertainment businesses and live events as of December 2020 COVID-19 economic aid package.

That was packed in the aid package Save our stage actwho got the ball rolling for venues and small entertainment businesses across the country to apply for funding to keep the doors open.

“When this pandemic broke out, Montana live venues were the first to close their doors to keep people healthy in our communities and now, more than a year later, they are among the last to reopen” said Tester in the press release. “I’m proud to have worked with these small businesses to make sure they have the resources they need to get the Montans back to work and support our local economy.”

Owenhouse has owned and operated Owenhouse Promotions since the early 1990s. He scoured the country for a location that could provide a safe stage for his performance, but became frustrated when it became increasingly clear that no venues would be opened during the pandemic.

His business was that first Received government funding in early June. Owenhouse applied when the scholarship was first announced, but waited months for payment. He was considered a first priority applicant identified as a company that has lost 90% of its revenue due to the pandemic. He received nearly $ 300,000.

“Without the scholarship we would be out of business,” said Owenhouse.

However, the scholarship program launched in early April was overshadowed by technical difficulties. Problems with the website application portal resulted in the website temporarily closing and reopening weeks later.

More than half of all US Senators – including Sens. Tester and Steve Danies – sent one letter to the head of the Small Business Administration, Isabella Guzman, in mid-June, urging them and the administration to speed up the process in order to get funds paid out.

Brian Buch, deputy district director of the regional office of the Small Business Administration in Helena, compared the problems to a busy motorway that was so full that applications clogged the funding portal.

Buch said that the Small Business Administration will hopefully let around 70% of all applications go through this month. A report dated July 6th said the Small Business Administration has received more than 14,000 applications from the United States and has determined whether 74% of applicants will approve funds.

So far, $ 2 billion in funding has been paid out.

Broad House Productions LLC, home of Broad Comedy, has received more than $ 34,000 in grants. Broad Comedy director Soren Kisiel said in an email that the company applied for the grant in April. The Small Business Association approved the application last week.

Kisiel said the grant money would be used for lost revenue as they were unable to tour and pay for their actors.

Owenhouse said the grants his company received would be used to pay his employees, rent payments for his warehouse, and publicity to help restart his business – strict guidelines dictate how the money can be used, he said.

“We’re just grateful that we didn’t go out of business as a Montana-based company,” said Owenhouse. “This grant was essential to keep us alive.”

To see what else is going on in Gallatin County, subscribe to the online newspaper.

Alex Miller is the county and state government reporter and can be reached at amiller@dailychronicle.com or by phone at 406-582-2648.

Leisure district push to assist companies raises Centerville visitors, historical past considerations, jobs, economic system, actual property, ODOT

Infrastructure work on both roads near the intersection in recent months has caused traffic delays. Jonas said westbound motorists from East Franklin Street are, “getting the short end of the light. Sometimes you can get out on Franklin Street and sometimes you can’t.”

Centerville Mayor Brooks Compton said one key in moving forward with plans for the area is to address both concerns.

The city must “recognize the importance of historical buildings that are in the AP District and what importance they place to our community.

ExploreRELATED: Centerville entertainment district push outlines $50M in investments

“By making them more recognizable or historic in nature,” people “who come to our community will know that we put importance upon the historical significance of those buildings,” he said.

Compton said traffic is “being looked at very closely by the consultants that we working with. All aspects of that intersection … are going to be looked at.”

A city contractor on the Uptown plan — MKSK of Columbus — “has had a lot of experience working in historical preservation areas like our … district,” City Manager Wayne Davis said.

“And one of the things we want to do is to make sure that any new design that goes in there complements the historic features,” of the area, Davis added.

ExploreBUSINESS: Whit’s Frozen Custard targets new opening time frame in Centerville

The city has outlined more than $50 million in public and private investments to the area, one state requirement for entertainment district approval.

The Uptown plan is part of that total. It calls for multi-year, phased upgrades focused on three quadrants of the Main/Franklin streets intersection.

They are the northeast, northwest and southwest corners. Among the plan’s goals: improve walkability/traffic reduction; parking; events; business development; branding; and greenspace, records show.

The city wants to bid the estimated $2.5 million first phase by the end of the year, with construction starting next spring, Centerville Development Director Michael Norton-Smith has said.

ExploreRELATED: Miamisburg likely getting outdoor drinking area after referendum effort falls short

[5:34 PM] We know many of you say heavy rainfall last night, but here is a record event report for one of our 3 primary…

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Several state legislatures have recently passed new voting laws to address a perceived need for more election security but which critics say target Black people and would make it more difficult for them to vote legally.”},{“_id”:”NOSCINNG3JCLHJJ4PGBI57W3HY”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”XR3KD257EFB23JM2DLEYNU6NQQ”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Celebrate Juneteenth across Dayton at these community events”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local/celebrate-juneteenth-across-dayton-at-these-community-events/V4INS5F3LJDDPGTPJXQLAM4CY4/”},{“_id”:”6VOIHSDMABDS7CVHLUGNPBX2EE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624129866810},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Juneteenth is an important holiday to honor the past, Renshaw said.”},{“_id”:”OT5AJMYAWVBKTHMQ2IHS2WNF2I”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624129866811},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“It is important because my ancestors were slaves, and when they were freed, some of them didn’t realize they were free,” she said.”},{“owner”:{“sponsored”:false,”id”:”coxohio”},”address”:{},”syndication”:{},”caption”:”Kenya Baker, left, speaks with Kueko Larry Crowe, right, about members of the Black Dayton community on Saturday at Gem City Market. 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He called Juneteenth the African American “equivalent of the July 4 celebration of freedom.””},{“_id”:”4K3OK2SR3RAH5CFJDVDNDOI5BA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624129866815},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Salmon-Gilmore said the weather impacted the number of people who came out to the celebration on Saturday afternoon, but plenty of people were still at the event.”},{“_id”:”IM26KBAGDFGXLNQH4Q3HYZICM4″,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”KPQVWTTSFNEMZG26NCM6QFGKU4″},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Springboro hosting first Juneteenth celebration”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local/springboro-hosting-first-juneteenth-celebration/LWF5CKDDJFE4HHFGJ5TC7EPF5E/”},{“_id”:”OAUQXFCSMNCALFPDMY4EGKXXVA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[{“pos”:13,”comment”:”cq “}],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624129866816},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Meshawn Ryan of Springboro said she wanted to support Springboro’s initiatives for diversity and inclusion. 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[3:20 PM] Our survey crew has confirmed a tornado near Fort Recovery in Mercer Co, Ohio. We continue to review and document damage from the area and will determine magnitude and exact path length later today: https://t.co/Hioy5BJB7z.

— NWS Wilmington OH (@NWSILN) June 19, 2021 “},{“_id”:”UDSBPLERDBDJ5GCYETG23SJE6A”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624133035999},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“A final assessment, including details on the magnitude and the path of the tornado, are expected to be completed and transmitted via public information statement later today,” the NWS reported.”},{“_id”:”CKOPIWZU5NFY3PSYKFRTIZ473U”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624132211565},”type”:”text”,”content”:”This marks Ohio’s first confirmed tornado of 2021, the latest on record for the first such event of a season.”},{“_id”:”3S7ETLYVSREQTNPXXEWGYJFXS4″,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”EJUZXBNEAND3HN4CWK37YIH6RQ”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Around 8,000 without power after overnight storms”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com//local/thousands-without-power-after-storms-pound-area/BXBP4NGX6BFTHEAZJU5DGUJJDM/”},{“_id”:”5TXCXD6LHJAUBECG6P7REMNBOI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624133036002},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Several area counties, including Montgomery, Miami, Warren and Butler counties, faced tornado warnings Friday. The Fort Recovery incident is believed to be the only touchdown of a tornado.”},{“_id”:”JLSWNDUTHZCVBMYMTMDI3Z6SA4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624132211567},”type”:”text”,”content”:”No one reportedly was injured, but damage was reported to some residences and businesses around Fort Recovery. Some livestock reportedly died.”},{“_id”:”ZANNSFW36FDJRLXLNIUQOFDVYI”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”ZQ6OD5OFM5GARKDBGV55RDE5QA”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”PHOTOS: Storms rip across Miami Valley”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local/photos-storms-rip-across-miami-valley/SX4NAEGTPNDLNGGGBYIDSAZMPY/”}],”display_date”:”2021-06-19T20:05:20.525Z”,”headlines”:{“basic”:”Ohio’s first 2021 tornado confirmed by weather 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A tornado crossed the Ohio River from Kentucky and hit the Newburgh area, Saturday night, tearing roofs off homes and toppling trees and power lines. (MaCabe Brown /Evansville Courier & Press via AP)”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/NR3SYNMUHWA44PAHWBWUKKLDFQ.jpg”,”height”:3384}},”_id”:”3KQDN3AQJJBCLG5RHV4WHPFDLI”,”teaseImageObject”:{“credits”:{“by”:[{“name”:”MaCabe Brown”,”type”:”author”}]},”subtitle”:”Exchange Tornado’s Destruction New Start”,”width”:5136,”caption”:”Roof debris from a home off Sharon Road is thrown into the surrounding yards after being ripped off due to damaging winds Saturday night in Newburgh, Ind., Sunday morning, March 29, 2020. A tornado crossed the Ohio River from Kentucky and hit the Newburgh area, Saturday night, tearing roofs off homes and toppling trees and power lines. 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Fire Department rescued six ducklings from a storm drain June 14, 2021.”,”source”:{“system”:”photo center”,”edit_url”:”https://coxohio.arcpublishing.com/photo/OSB4G7MFZBGILH3ULPTK7DWI6Q”,”additional_properties”:{“editor”:”photo center”}},”taxonomy”:{“associated_tasks”:[]},”type”:”image”,”version”:”0.10.3″,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/OSB4G7MFZBGILH3ULPTK7DWI6Q.jpg”,”licensable”:false,”credits”:{“affiliation”:[]},”subtitle”:”duckling 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Twp. firefighters rescued six ducklings Monday morning from a storm drain and reunited them with their duck mother.”},{“_id”:”UAVBX2WGWVDJVKNC7ELYDSLUFQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Crews had to go below ground to get to the ducklings, so they turned the rescue mission into a training session as well.”},{“_id”:”TTVE3WNMKVHSXMZFARX6PUVMGQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“RescueEngine 45 made a successful rescue today, six times over,” the department said in an opening statement on its social media post.”},{“_id”:”HLCJH2O5TNCYTLXKUZWNATBEWI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”READ THE WHOLE STORY HERE.“},{“_id”:”EWV7XMCHM5GGJJ7YQ52S6W6OCI”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”FUIHY3CXHVAQLLAYKPQLDGOTCI”},”type”:”raw_html”,”content”:””},{“level”:3,”_id”:”BTN3ML6U5JFAPLZJJJYG2YNURY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”header”,”content”:”Cedarville speller one of 30 to reach televised national semifinals”},{“owner”:{“sponsored”:false,”id”:”coxohio”},”address”:{},”syndication”:{},”caption”:”Sophia Lopez, a seventh-grader at Cedarville Middle School, has qualified for the 2021 Scripps National Spelling Bee.”,”source”:{“system”:”photo center”,”edit_url”:”https://coxohio.arcpublishing.com/photo/2U6R6XKKBNASVNWZ4YN55IRF2Q”,”additional_properties”:{“editor”:”photo center”}},”taxonomy”:{“associated_tasks”:[]},”type”:”image”,”version”:”0.10.3″,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/2U6R6XKKBNASVNWZ4YN55IRF2Q.jpg”,”licensable”:false,”credits”:{“affiliation”:[]},”subtitle”:”sophia lopez spelling 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started the national competition Saturday, and Sophia is one of only 30 to qualify for the June 27 national semifinals, which will be televised on ESPN2, starting at 7 p.m. That round, like the previous ones, will be online, and the top 10-12 spellers there will advance to the in-person finals July 8.”},{“_id”:”YO6GEEJHZBHHTLFKPTZMOACED4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”READ THE WHOLE STORY HERE.“},{“_id”:”MI3KTUBR7FFJPK27C5UHO2YULI”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”FBWNAFPHKJGA5LSAN7MUT4WIMI”},”type”:”raw_html”,”content”:””},{“level”:3,”_id”:”DJKDGY4O3JGVBKYKLTSOJ4ZPKI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”header”,”content”:”Butler County native qualifies for Tokyo Olympics”},{“owner”:{“id”:”coxohio”},”copyright”:”Copyright 2021 The Associated Press. All rights reserved.”,”address”:{“locality”:”Omaha”,”region”:”NE”},”caption”:”Caeleb Dressel hugs Zach Apple after winning the men’s 100 freestyle during wave 2 of the U.S. Olympic Swim Trials on Thursday, June 17, 2021, in Omaha, Neb. 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Apple’s finish also clinched a spot on the 400 free relay team in Tokyo. He was a member of the U.S. gold-medal 400 free relay team at the 2019 World Championships. Apple won three other medals at the 2019 World Championships.”},{“_id”:”D7U72NJSR5HLVMZ4474W3BF7EM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”READ THE WHOLE STORY HERE.“},{“_id”:”O6J6ISRCNJB4FPSZHGJKLVC3QA”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”7GFL7KJK4RD6XBLL7QCON6QFNQ”},”type”:”raw_html”,”content”:””},{“level”:2,”_id”:”5ANMDNIMJRGQ5MVMPEPBAFXKQ4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”header”,”content”:”Study names Dayton top 20 city for ‘hottest jobs for college grads’”},{“owner”:{“sponsored”:false,”id”:”coxohio”},”address”:{},”caption”:”Jacqueline Richardson talks with like minded people at Generation Dayton’s first monthly mixer since the pandemic. Generation Dayton is apart of the Dayton Chamber of Commerce to keep talented young professionals in Dayton. Jim Noelker/Staff”,”source”:{“system”:”photo center”,”edit_url”:”https://coxohio.arcpublishing.com/photo/AA2D3WKE2NBRLFNVWRQ6RJD5HY”,”additional_properties”:{“editor”:”photo center”}},”taxonomy”:{“associated_tasks”:[]},”type”:”image”,”version”:”0.10.3″,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/AA2D3WKE2NBRLFNVWRQ6RJD5HY.jpg”,”geo”:{},”licensable”:false,”credits”:{“by”:[{“image”:{“version”:”0.5.8″,”url”:””},”socialLinks”:[{“site”:”email”,”deprecated”:true,”deprecation_msg”:”Please use social_links.”,”url”:”jim.noelker@coxinc.com”}],”social_links”:[{“site”:”email”,”url”:”jim.noelker@coxinc.com”}],”name”:”Jim Noelker”,”description”:””,”_id”:”jim.noelker”,”additional_properties”:{“original”:{“lastName”:”Noelker”,”image”:””,”role”:”Photojournalist”,”education”:[],”longBio”:””,”native_app_rendering”:false,”fuzzy_match”:false,”affiliations”:””,”bio”:””,”type”:”author”,”firstName”:”Jim”,”books”:[],”podcasts”:[],”contributor”:false,”awards”:[],”_id”:”jim.noelker”,”bio_page”:”/staff/jim.noelker/”,”last_updated_date”:”2020-07-23T00:41:29.649Z”,”byline”:”Jim Noelker”,”email”:”jim.noelker@coxinc.com”,”slug”:””,”status”:true}},”type”:”author”,”version”:”0.5.8″,”url”:”/staff/jim.noelker/”,”slug”:””}]},”subtitle”:”Generation Dayton”,”width”:2000,”_id”:”AA2D3WKE2NBRLFNVWRQ6RJD5HY”,”additional_properties”:{“fullSizeResizeUrl”:”/resizer/s2EoYORVF5–_qrNXGTtLHVtI1Y=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/AA2D3WKE2NBRLFNVWRQ6RJD5HY.jpg”,”owner”:”jim.noelker@coxinc.com”,”comments”:[],”keywords”:[],”proxyUrl”:”/resizer/s2EoYORVF5–_qrNXGTtLHVtI1Y=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/AA2D3WKE2NBRLFNVWRQ6RJD5HY.jpg”,”originalUrl”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/AA2D3WKE2NBRLFNVWRQ6RJD5HY.jpg”,”published”:true,”resizeUrl”:”/resizer/s2EoYORVF5–_qrNXGTtLHVtI1Y=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/AA2D3WKE2NBRLFNVWRQ6RJD5HY.jpg”,”ingestionMethod”:”mobile”,”thumbnailResizeUrl”:”/resizer/diIcfEh6W1ugTjM7BSl1Zb7d9yU=/300×0/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/AA2D3WKE2NBRLFNVWRQ6RJD5HY.jpg”,”version”:5,”originalName”:”file.jpg”,”mime_type”:”image/jpeg”,”restricted”:false,”galleries”:[],”_id”:”3UYKFZGTSNEY7LUKB47TD7AFDU”},”created_date”:”2021-06-16T21:14:27Z”,”last_updated_date”:”2021-06-17T14:24:05Z”,”height”:1333,”image_type”:”photograph”},{“_id”:”FBKQ2DKT2BEKPMGLAFV4V65QWI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The Dayton region is among the most desirable landing spots for new college graduates looking to jumpstart their careers, according to a recent study.”},{“_id”:”EXF7ICBZNFDAFI4FUXAIHGYSFQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The RENTCafe study released this month put Dayton’s metro area at No. 19 nationwide for “hottest jobs for college grads,” citing lucrative job options in fields such as health care, engineering and sales. 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See two adorable additions at Columbus Zoo”},{“owner”:{“sponsored”:false,”id”:”coxohio”},”copyright”:”Columbus Zoo and Aquarium”,”address”:{},”caption”:”An Asian elephant was born at the Columbus Zoo and Aquarium this week. The calf’s mother, 33-year-old Phoebe, carried the baby for 22 months. The calf and mother are doing well. COLUMBUS ZOO AND AQUARIUM”,”source”:{“system”:”photo center”,”edit_url”:”https://coxohio.arcpublishing.com/photo/6Q5VQVBV2RCMJNOQPOW7U5Z67Y”,”additional_properties”:{“editor”:”photo center”}},”taxonomy”:{“associated_tasks”:[]},”type”:”image”,”version”:”0.10.3″,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/6Q5VQVBV2RCMJNOQPOW7U5Z67Y.jpg”,”geo”:{},”licensable”:false,”credits”:{“by”:[{“name”:”Grahm S. Jones”,”type”:”author”,”byline”:”Grahm S. 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Jones, Columbus Zoo and Aquarium.jpg”,”mime_type”:”image/jpeg”,”restricted”:false,”galleries”:[{“headlines”:{“basic”:”PHOTOS: Adorable baby elephant and sea lion steal the show at the Columbus Zoo”},”_id”:”JVH4C6N6HJEUBERAWDNC5O3G74″}],”_id”:”DTTHRSXCB5DMBKYZ3ELI4YEILU”},”created_date”:”2021-06-18T15:03:50Z”,”last_updated_date”:”2021-06-18T15:45:37Z”,”slug”:”Asian Elephant Calf”,”height”:1050,”image_type”:”photograph”},{“_id”:”RXZ4LLYKIFAUHPIFDYRP2HKBBQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”It doesn’t get much cuter than this. The Columbus Zoo and Aquarium has two new adorable babies.”},{“_id”:”EIJHRXCZYVE4NJLGGE33LL37MQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”An Asian elephant and a California sea lion were born this week.”},{“_id”:”B37HQUDZRVAPTDK7TELGY53SQ4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“There are so many reasons why these births are cause for celebration,” said Jerry Borin, interim Columbus Zoo president and CEO, in a release.”},{“_id”:”XK7WJ2XYCNG4JL2WANLOYTMXJA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“These babies are adorable, but they also represent the science, expertise, and collaboration across internal teams and other facilities as we collectively work to help protect these incredible species.””},{“_id”:”HAJ65WQW2FE5PPK7SJQ3SRSFF4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”READ THE WHOLE STORY HERE.“}],”display_date”:”2021-06-19T19:36:13.752Z”,”headlines”:{“basic”:”Top uplifting stories you might have missed last week”},”first_publish_date”:”2021-06-19T19:36:16.865Z”,”taxonomy”:{“sections”:[{“path”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”parent_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”name”:”Local News”,”description”:””,”_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”additional_properties”:{“original”:{“parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”BottomNav”:null,”BottomNavRedesign2021″:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/configsection/links/news-bottom-nav”,”SectionMap”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”TopNav”:null,”TopicsBar”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”ComposerNav”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”site”:{“section_comments_enabled”:”Yes”,”site_description”:””,”site_title”:”Dayton News | Latest from Dayton area & Miami Valley”},”navigation”:{“nav_title”:”Local”},”inactive”:false,”node_type”:”section”,”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”name”:”Local News”,”_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”ancestors”:{“default”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”BottomNav”:[],”BottomNavRedesign2021″:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”https://www.daytondailynews.com/configsection/links/news-bottom-nav”],”SectionMap”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”MainMenuRedesign2021″:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”TopNav”:[],”TopicsBar”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”]},”order”:{“+ add”:1013,”default”:1037,”BottomNavRedesign2021″:2001,”SectionMap”:1037,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:1002,”TopicsBar”:1001}}},”_website_section_id”:”dayton-daily-news./local”,”type”:”section”,”version”:”0.6.0″},{“path”:”/community”,”parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”parent_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”name”:”Community Content”,”description”:””,”_id”:”/community”,”additional_properties”:{“original”:{“parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”SectionMap”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”TopNav”:null,”ComposerNav”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”site”:{“section_comments_enabled”:”Yes”,”site_description”:””,”site_title”:”Miami Valley and Greater Dayton Area News”},”navigation”:{“nav_title”:”More Communities”},”inactive”:false,”node_type”:”section”,”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”name”:”Community Content”,”_id”:”/community”,”ancestors”:{“default”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”SectionMap”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”MainMenuRedesign2021″:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”],”TopNav”:[]},”order”:{“default”:1005,”SectionMap”:1011,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:2012}}},”_website_section_id”:”dayton-daily-news./community”,”type”:”section”,”version”:”0.6.0″}],”primary_section”:{“path”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”name”:”Local News”},”tags”:[{“text”:”ddnhomepage”}]},”type”:”story”,”last_updated_date”:”2021-06-19T19:36:17.073Z”,”canonical_url”:”/local/top-uplifting-stories-you-might-have-missed-last-week/MZVL6XENBRHTZA7U2R46R6P7S4/”,”promo_items”:{“basic”:{“credits”:{“by”:[{“name”:”Grahm S. 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COLUMBUS ZOO AND AQUARIUM”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/JAX3DEFVCZBL5NJ34EOEJQPEDM.jpg”,”height”:1050}},{“content_elements”:[{“_id”:”R6CJFYPEE5CKJPRSYG3JHY55GI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1594910670020},”type”:”text”,”content”:”In the past 24 hours, the Ohio Department of Health has reported 208 new coronavirus cases, continuing a downward trend.”},{“_id”:”RE5DVZAE5FEOHFRYHIRQZV7VVE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The figures released Saturday afternoon by the Ohio Department of Health brings the 21-day case average to 342 cases per day. The state has not reported more than 400 new cases per day in 11 days.”},{“_id”:”BM5SAPQ6MZB5PEBS3BBT445DEY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[{“pos”:201,”comment”:”In the past 24 hours, the ODH reported (x) new hospitalizations.”}],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624121646099},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Currently, 318 people are hospitalized with COVID-19, about one in 60 hospitalized patients, the Ohio Hospital Association reported. In the past week, coronavirus hospitalizations have dropped by 23%. “},{“_id”:”LYDHRNBQRVB4VENCPOX6OAH6K4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624121646100},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The total number of those Ohioans who have died from coronavirus is now 20,166 people. The average deaths in the past 21 days is 15 people, the ODH reported.”},{“_id”:”SQWIG6NSJFE4TEDJJBAHYHDCRI”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”PGVUKTY55FAPXAFBKMQ3UFEMFM”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Still need a COVID shot? Find out where in Montgomery County”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local/still-need-to-get-a-covid-shot-find-out-where-in-montgomery-county/2AWI5DT6OFC7PPRRCUSBVRYSSE/”},{“_id”:”TGIRD5KMLRFKXGRKCZFZE7BT5E”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624121646102},”type”:”text”,”content”:”On Thursday, Ohio Governor Mike DeWine announced that Ohio is no longer under a state of emergency. He declared the state of emergency last March after three Ohioans tested positive for the coronavirus.”},{“_id”:”RPZ324PVKFGARCXTBWSJ4EMG7Q”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624121646103},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The state also lifted more health orders related to nursing homes, including restrictions on visitation, starting Friday. The only requirement that will remain in place is testing unvaccinated staff at nursing homes and assisted living centers for the virus twice a week.”},{“_id”:”Q4WQX55SOZHIZDQATQQ4FNFN5Y”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624121646104},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Starting Friday, any visitation restrictions will be up to those facilities and will not be imposed by the state, the governor said.”},{“_id”:”H44OQ5VNYZE55FXI5TBYCW4ELE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624121646105},”type”:”text”,”content”:”
“},{“_id”:”3GDWN3SUV5HIPIJOWTI77AP6ZI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624121646106},”type”:”text”,”content”:”
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“}],”display_date”:”2021-06-19T18:34:07.349Z”,”headlines”:{“basic”:”Ohio reports just more than 200 new COVID cases”},”first_publish_date”:”2021-06-19T18:34:10.377Z”,”taxonomy”:{“sections”:[{“path”:”/what-to-know”,”parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”_website”:”dayton”,”parent_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”name”:”What to Know”,”description”:””,”_id”:”/what-to-know”,”additional_properties”:{“original”:{“parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”BottomNav”:null,”SectionMap”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”TopNav”:null,”TopicsBar”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”ComposerNav”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”site”:{“section_comments_enabled”:”Yes”,”site_description”:””,”site_title”:”What to Know | Latest new in Dayton”},”navigation”:{“nav_title”:”What to Know”},”inactive”:false,”node_type”:”section”,”_website”:”dayton”,”name”:”What to 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JIM NOELKER/STAFF”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/BZ5E2W4W5FBUPKPVOMH66BZ4MI.jpg”,”height”:1365}},”_id”:”PNUPSCCALFHEZNJC2MF3VI32D4″,”teaseImageObject”:{“credits”:{“affiliation”:[]},”subtitle”:”Pop-up testing in Dayton on Tuesday”,”width”:2048,”caption”:”Members of Montgomery County Public Health and the Ohio National Guard help with pop-up testing Tuesday at Kettering Fields, 444 North Bend Blvd. Results from the latest coronavirus pop-up testing site are expected in a more timely manner and results are accessible online to patients, following a switch to a new laboratory. JIM NOELKER/STAFF”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/BZ5E2W4W5FBUPKPVOMH66BZ4MI.jpg”,”height”:1365}},{“content_elements”:[{“_id”:”I3QLPSEVVNFVHERLXDQ2VTDVVI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623688979545},”type”:”text”,”content”:”1) Juneteenth commemoration”},{“_id”:”W4FZJIPOGBEQ7CUPHVDBQOSVMU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623688979546},”type”:”text”,”content”:”OFP Productions is hosting a Juneteenth Commemoration, Celebration and Community Concert at Levitt Pavilion, 134 S. Main St., Dayton, on Saturday, June 19. The opening ceremonies are from 5-7 p.m. and include a commemoration, prayers, speeches, songs, dancing, drinks and more.”},{“_id”:”BMNPIQLCIFDZHH23J3UWRRD4BA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623688979547},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The Juneteenth celebration concludes with a 7 p.m. performance by Grammy-nominated R&B group Tank and the Bangas. The New Orleans-based act, the winner of NPR’s 2017 “Tiny Desk Contest,” released the new EP, “Friend Goals,” in November. Cost: Free. Visit www.levittdayton.org.”},{“_id”:”IJXPEM3QCNCUZBU6GQN6T4PBQY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623688979548},”type”:”text”,”content”:”2) The Revolutionists”},{“_id”:”6D4XW7EXMFFLBAE7SPYYDE5E6I”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623688979549},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Feminism and activism in 1793 Paris provide the backdrop for “The Revolutionists,” Lauren Gunderson’s comedy about the push for gender equality during the French Revolution. The Human Race Theatre Company continues its virtual season with streaming, on-demand performances of the play, which opens on Wednesday, June 23.”},{“_id”:”RRHLOS7EFZCCTEQZAMQXFAKPAU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623688979550},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“The Revolutionists” is presented through July 5. Show times are 8 p.m. June 23 through 25, 2 and 8 p.m. June 26 and July 3, 2 and 7 p.m. June 27 and July 4, and 7 p.m. June 28 through July 2. Cost: $25. Call 937-228-3630 or visit www.daytonlive.org.”},{“owner”:{“sponsored”:false,”id”:”coxohio”},”address”:{},”caption”:”An exhibition of work by Curtis Barnes, Sr. is on display at the Contemporary Dayton at its new home at the Dayton Arcade. LISA POWELL / STAFF”,”source”:{“system”:”photo center”,”edit_url”:”https://coxohio.arcpublishing.com/photo/PXK7ADROM5AETFQCTG4QNW4FDU”,”additional_properties”:{“editor”:”photo center”}},”taxonomy”:{},”type”:”image”,”version”:”0.10.3″,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/PXK7ADROM5AETFQCTG4QNW4FDU.jpg”,”licensable”:false,”credits”:{“affiliation”:[]},”subtitle”:”The Contemporary Dayton fulfills dreams”,”width”:2400,”_id”:”PXK7ADROM5AETFQCTG4QNW4FDU”,”additional_properties”:{“fullSizeResizeUrl”:”/resizer/yEj89VKnkAD0r-omkb0qfT96LwE=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/PXK7ADROM5AETFQCTG4QNW4FDU.jpg”,”owner”:”lisa.powell@coxinc.com”,”comments”:[],”keywords”:[“”],”proxyUrl”:”/resizer/yEj89VKnkAD0r-omkb0qfT96LwE=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/PXK7ADROM5AETFQCTG4QNW4FDU.jpg”,”takenOn”:”2013-03-13T04:04:20Z”,”originalUrl”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/PXK7ADROM5AETFQCTG4QNW4FDU.jpg”,”published”:true,”resizeUrl”:”/resizer/yEj89VKnkAD0r-omkb0qfT96LwE=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/PXK7ADROM5AETFQCTG4QNW4FDU.jpg”,”ingestionMethod”:”manual”,”thumbnailResizeUrl”:”/resizer/jg4UVxJY-BS_4hVkvkpUDyWCMQQ=/300×0/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/PXK7ADROM5AETFQCTG4QNW4FDU.jpg”,”version”:0,”originalName”:”The Co215.jpg”,”mime_type”:”image/jpeg”,”restricted”:false,”template_id”:623,”galleries”:[],”_id”:”YCVERGIYFFB3NFQGRRKUTEJYUQ”},”created_date”:”2021-05-11T14:52:06Z”,”last_updated_date”:”2021-05-11T14:52:06Z”,”height”:1600,”image_type”:”photograph”},{“_id”:”ET7VTS2SKRGMBL2EI7K66GCMRQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623688979551},”type”:”text”,”content”:”3) The Contemporary”},{“_id”:”V7F3HREBZ5EG5O2QHNGL6WSRUI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623688979552},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The Contemporary Dayton, which recently moved to its new gallery space in the Dayton Arcade, 25 W. Fourth St., has three exhibitions currently on display. “Love & Peace” by Curtis Barnes Sr., Cauleen Smith’s “Remote Viewing” and “Grids & Abstracts” by Zachary Armstrong, which all opened on April 30, will be on display through July 17.”},{“_id”:”4QF5EC2ANFA27KVB3CY4NVX5QM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623688979553},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The Contemporary is open 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Wednesday and Saturday, 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Friday, and 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday. Cost: Free. Visit www.thecontemporarydayton.org.”},{“_id”:”3BKNZ2W5QZHC5IY3CFG7ETSEQI”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”UWIFK6OOSVFKXNCL3Z2SDE6IGA”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”WORTH THE DRIVE: Baby, oh baby! See two adorable additions at Columbus Zoo”,”url”:”https://www.dayton.com/what-to-know/worth-the-drive-baby-oh-baby-see-two-adorable-additions-at-columbus-zoo/NRMVKHMMDBBP3EWE4NDMW7I3QM/”},{“_id”:”UF5ZBDLSLRFBBFONMOI4YJOIPU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623758458453},”type”:”text”,”content”:”4) Skillet”},{“_id”:”YLUBTLBKMRGBLIABAPLMCX3OXY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623688979555},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Presenting streaming concerts in drive-in theaters became a common occurrence after the coronavirus shutdowns in March 2020. A variation on that approach is groups actually using those outdoor theater spaces for in-person performances, which is happening at Dixie Twin Drive-In, 6201 N. Dixie Dr., Harrison Twp., on Tuesday, June 22.”},{“_id”:”POQUQSYELRC5HK5V6WL6FXIVQY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623688979556},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The Christian rock band Skillet is performing that night along with special guests Jordan Feliz and Colton Dixon. Gates open at 5:30 p.m. and music begins at dusk. Cost: $88 to $175 per carload of up to six people. Visit www.etix.com.”},{“_id”:”PNFWBTCGDNC7TJQFA7XCJ5SHHU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623688979557},”type”:”text”,”content”:”5) Waynesville Street Faire”},{“_id”:”ASWYBPA7V5FZHB32N5FZHYSWH4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623688979558},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Waynesville Street Faire is normally a massive two-day event but this year the village has scaled back the celebration out of safety concerns. The annual event will be held once a month from June to September and will feature more than 40 artisans and street vendors selling arts and crafts, antiques and other items.”},{“_id”:”ZIEP7OOSGJE7TKSBSL6Z3LZI2I”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623688979559},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The first installment is on Main Street in Waynesville from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, June 19. Waynesville Street Faire returns on July 17, Aug. 14 and Sept. 11. Cost: Free. Visit www.waynesvilleshops.com.”},{“_id”:”YMAI5EWSCNCWXKKLCYNX7ARVAA”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”OZ6WHDHTFVAI5EXO2I26NUWFIU”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”WORTH THE DRIVE: 7 summer music festivals you won’t want to miss”,”url”:”https://www.dayton.com/local/worth-the-drive-7-summer-music-festivals-you-wont-want-to-miss/XZMFZTVO4RC6HLIJAIU75QJYD4/”},{“_id”:”SC6OO6LDAZAZNLFLDYKALOBQCY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623688979560},”type”:”text”,”content”:”6) Celtic Fest Ohio”},{“_id”:”SLOUVAAWTVDLHCC75B4AM3E7PY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623688979561},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Celtic Fest Ohio returns to Renaissance Park, 10542 E. State Route 73, Waynesville, on Saturday, June 19. The musical lineup includes Father, Son & Friends, the Drowsy Lads and Dulahan. Florida-based Off Kilter will close out the festival with a 9:30 p.m. set.”},{“_id”:”XKKJTWQ5DRBJ5L2C6J6MUHZFRE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623688979562},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The one-day event also features the McGovern Irish Dancers, Columbus Celtic Dancers, Celtic Academy of Irish Dance and other groups. Festival hours are 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Cost: $15 to $50. Visit www.celticfestohio.com.”},{“_id”:”KARYQ5SBXZCYHO5BCBXFCXNUXM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623688979563},”type”:”text”,”content”:”7) ‘The Roommate’”},{“_id”:”KPWVNMI4W5D4PBEROTBSCBMPIE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623688979564},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“The Roommate,” Jen Silverman’s dark comedy about the intersecting lives of two middle-aged women, is the latest streaming production from Dayton Theatre Guild. K.L. Storer directs the play starring Linda Donald as Sharon, a recently divorced woman in search of a roommate, and Melissa Kerr Erstgaard as Robyn, a woman searching for a fresh start.”},{“_id”:”2XKD4H7AEJHDBNONY35UBZCQTE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623688979565},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“The Roommate” is streaming Thursday, June 24 through Sunday, June 27. Show times are 7 p.m. Thursday and 8 p.m. Friday through Sunday, with 3 p.m. matinees on Saturday and Sunday. Cost: Streaming passes are $12.50. Call 937-278-5993 or visit daytontheatreguild.org.”},{“_id”:”CWYWX5WQFRC65OMEA777BW7JZM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623688979566},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Contact this contributing writer at 937-287-6139 or e-mail at donthrasher100@gmail.com.”}],”display_date”:”2021-06-19T18:24:44.367Z”,”headlines”:{“basic”:”7 events this week to make you reflect, celebrate and laugh”},”first_publish_date”:”2021-06-19T18:24:47.172Z”,”taxonomy”:{“sections”:[{“path”:”/what-to-do”,”parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”_website”:”dayton”,”parent_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”name”:”What to Do”,”description”:”The latest events, concerts, restaurants and things to do in Dayton, 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hosts a Juneteenth Commemoration, Celebration and Community Concert at Levitt Pavilion in Dayton featuring a commemoration, prayers, speeches, drinks and an evening-closing set from Grammy-nominated R&B group Tank and the Bangas (pictured) from New Orleans. CONTRIBUTED”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/PWBNIAGLLBCLLD4CISSRBLJQJY.jpg”,”height”:1998}},”_id”:”C6Q4VGHDPZGJVM2H4BCHKIQSMM”,”teaseImageObject”:{“credits”:{“affiliation”:[{“name”:”CONTRIBUTED PHOTO”,”type”:”author”}]},”subtitle”:”Things to Do”,”width”:3000,”caption”:”On Saturday, June 19, OFP Productions hosts a Juneteenth Commemoration, Celebration and Community Concert at Levitt Pavilion in Dayton featuring a commemoration, prayers, speeches, drinks and an evening-closing set from Grammy-nominated R&B group Tank and the Bangas (pictured) from New Orleans. CONTRIBUTED”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/PWBNIAGLLBCLLD4CISSRBLJQJY.jpg”,”height”:1998}},{“content_elements”:[{“_id”:”CMWRATUOWVAGPPLLBCUI6PMCTI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824149},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The appetite for live music is beyond measure right now — fans are clearly ravenous.”},{“_id”:”J5UDD3T3JBHNVNEBIRJIUT4DAQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824152},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The Inkcarceration Music and Tattoo Festival (inkcarceration.com) that will be held at the Ohio State Reformatory in Mansfield on Sept. 10-12 this year sold out some time ago.”},{“_id”:”NE6VUKWBNFBAZCKQALRBUO5UAY”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”QZ5GGTPOIJGZ3FE7MPAKY2YYPA”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Texas Beef and Cattle Company to close this month”,”url”:”https://www.dayton.com/local/texas-beef-and-cattle-company-to-close-this-month/RQAGSYJEVVAXVLJNSCXWZA2ZLQ/”},{“_id”:”POK5RKLM7FAZDGIRRLG2IPTOJA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824153},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Organizers of the three-day festival with headliners Slipknot, Mudvayne and Rob Zombie announced on May 6 that the show was officially sold out almost five months prior to the event, calling it the “biggest year yet.””},{“_id”:”LDKKUZCXRJAJPI66IWNZCAFRMA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824154},”type”:”text”,”content”:”With Interstates 70 and 75 running through our city, there are plenty of good options that are just a road trip away for live music festivals this summer. Here are some of the highlights of what’s out there worthy of a few tanks of gas and the ticket.”},{“_id”:”64ZIBVYZJVGT5MOH3IW6TJVYEI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824155},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Based on other swift ticket sales you might want to act on these now before a potential sell out.”},{“owner”:{“id”:”coxohio”},”workflow”:{“status_code”:4},”caption”:”July 22-24: Country Fest nhttps://www.thecountryfest.comnPictured: Dierks Bentley”,”source”:{“system”:”Methode”,”name”:”DaytonDailyNews”,”source_type”:”other”,”source_id”:”8ca50c70-e3ee-11e6-b900-b94ff1527c10″,”additional_properties”:{“editor”:”photo center”}},”type”:”image”,”distributor”:{“mode”:”reference”,”reference_id”:”9d7d8be5-ee4c-4602-a8f1-e911b2d4234a”},”version”:”0.10.3″,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/3JD2FFTWQSC6P3EJFHF2QL5DUM.jpg”,”licensable”:false,”display_date”:”2017-01-26T17:40:38Z”,”credits”:{},”subtitle”:”Concert announcements”,”width”:2048,”first_publish_date”:”2017-01-26T17:40:38Z”,”_id”:”3JD2FFTWQSC6P3EJFHF2QL5DUM”,”additional_properties”:{“fullSizeResizeUrl”:”/resizer/sI-eYZvQwS8kPh3OEc-pMQpOM10=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/3JD2FFTWQSC6P3EJFHF2QL5DUM.jpg”,”comments”:[],”proxyUrl”:”/resizer/sI-eYZvQwS8kPh3OEc-pMQpOM10=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/3JD2FFTWQSC6P3EJFHF2QL5DUM.jpg”,”takenOn”:”2017-01-26T17:40:38Z”,”originalUrl”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/3JD2FFTWQSC6P3EJFHF2QL5DUM.jpg”,”published”:true,”resizeUrl”:”/resizer/sI-eYZvQwS8kPh3OEc-pMQpOM10=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/3JD2FFTWQSC6P3EJFHF2QL5DUM.jpg”,”thumbnailResizeUrl”:”/resizer/dWLNZNRReKDnz90ClHZQ-lFSPII=/300×0/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/3JD2FFTWQSC6P3EJFHF2QL5DUM.jpg”,”version”:0,”originalName”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com//rw/Pub/p8/DaytonDailyNews/2017/01/26/Images/newsEngin.17431613_539136660.jpg”,”mime_type”:”image/jpeg”,”restricted”:false,”galleries”:[],”_id”:”OMCZ562LGZBQJCCCOTVH3ONS2A”},”created_date”:”2020-07-13T10:45:45Z”,”last_updated_date”:”2020-07-13T10:45:45Z”,”publish_date”:”2017-01-26T17:40:38Z”,”height”:1362},{“_id”:”VX7LP73B7NHWHJ7IXHHWDK3QF4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824157},”type”:”text”,”content”:”July 22-24: Country Fest”},{“_id”:”36CNNHE4KNGNBCAHYVI7NIEMRU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824158},”type”:”text”,”content”:”www.thecountryfest.com“},{“_id”:”ELJS7CERAFGLRGVEVXAMBM2NSQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824159},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Headliners: Jake Owen, Chris Young and Dierks Bentley”},{“_id”:”XZDVIVJUVVC6XBBF73VAJASCPI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824160},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Country Fest was originally scheduled to just take place on June 16-19, but due to overwhelming interest it added a July weekend for a second round. The festival, held at Clay’s Park Resort in Canal Fulton, is celebrating 10 years this summer. The campground has a waterpark, basketball and volleyball courts and miniature golf to enjoy when you’re not taking in the music, so there’s plenty to do.”},{“_id”:”MKUQJ4YNCZDOFMBFFOM6TEEY4E”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”7MOQDLRSMVF4XDKCUO4RVWS5C4″},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”2nd Street Market will reopen indoor space in July”,”url”:”https://www.dayton.com/what-to-know/just-in-2nd-street-market-will-reopen-indoor-space-in-july/5K2I7KKMPJD6VMLKELP7QUWY5I/”},{“_id”:”ILRUIII2TJE5TC6R4RIPZD3VYY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824162},”type”:”text”,”content”:”July 29-Aug. 1: Lollapalooza”},{“_id”:”DOQLVVZ255A6FGD4ARA2YUIPXM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824163},”type”:”text”,”content”:”www.lollapalooza.com“},{“_id”:”75ICTORVJNHOPKDMBJL6WN767Q”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824164},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Headliners: Foo Fighters, Miley Cyrus, Post Malone; Tyler, The Creator”},{“_id”:”UPTAKN7WTZERLIHYTHLNO4PLDI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824165},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Grant Park in Chicago will be a concert lovers’ paradise this summer when a who’s who of music shows up to entertain. Just a five-hour drive to the Windy City promises four full days of jam-packed sound programmed on multiple stages throughout the space from sun up to sun down. Other performers include Illenium, Kaytranada, Playboi Carti, Marshmello, Journey, Megan Thee Stallion, Limp Bizkit, Dababy, Brockhampton, Modest Mouse and Young Thug along with close to 100 other bands. There will be hundreds of thousands of other fans there, but Grant Park does allow for plenty of space to spread out as long as you are OK with distance from the stages.”},{“_id”:”XI6TBYKEJJG4BADPRK3NUXESAY”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”DUGVOO4SKNCRDKTTFZ4SCUJW4E”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Tank and the Bangas on Levitt’s Juneteenth celebration: ‘We’re going to have fun’”,”url”:”https://www.dayton.com/what-to-do/tank-and-the-bangas-on-levitts-juneteenth-celebration-were-going-to-have-fun/M6UUYX7E4ZH5LIQNBABQZUZKVI/”},{“_id”:”UZCAEBKXMNH5NLI2NBP74KFU6A”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824166},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Aug. 13-15: Interstellar Fest”},{“_id”:”42OM7EXV6ZCEVAHCUCLGRHXYSY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824167},”type”:”text”,”content”:”interstellarfest.com“},{“_id”:”CN3LQAB5HFGARBZV5ZDAOWURAU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824168},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Headliners: Boombox Cartel, Adventure Club, Liquid Stranger”},{“_id”:”25JMBNHDQFBJFMJKIG2B4CIHKY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824169},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Ohio’s first-ever all-electronic music festival is set to take place in mid-August in Cincinnati at Riverfront Live on Kellogg Avenue. The three-day festival will feature some of the biggest names in EDM and dubstep with beats that promise to be stacked and packed.”},{“_id”:”JRA4BXYLTJGY3ONIRKE6GVMETY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824170},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Aug. 20-22: The Summer Smash Festival (Lyrical Lemonade)”},{“_id”:”JNSP6KYJIJFCTKWSCEKP3ENDEI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824171},”type”:”text”,”content”:”www.thesummersmash.com“},{“_id”:”G3AZGRYPBNDEHH2CCVTUK2ARAA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824172},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Headliners: A$AP Rocky; Lil Baby; Lil Uzi Vert”},{“_id”:”LNPKBCVS4FAGHFXJHQJMHNGUHU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824173},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Hip-hop lovers are rejoicing with the news that Lyrical Lemonade’s Summer Smash Festival is scheduled to take place in Chicago’s Douglass Park. The three-day festival from the popular rap website features favorite and cutting-edge names in hip-hop including Lil Skies, Lil Tecca, Lil Yachty, Baby Keem, City Girls, Coi Leray, 24Goldn, Benny the Butcher, The Kid Lardi and more.”},{“owner”:{“id”:”coxohio”},”workflow”:{“status_code”:4},”caption”:”Jeff Tweedy of Wilco, which will appear at Wonderbus Music and Arts Festival. CONTRIBUTED”,”source”:{“system”:”Methode”,”source_type”:”other”,”source_id”:”60f7df1e-bb2f-447a-b8c1-b8e47f6b04e6″,”additional_properties”:{“editor”:”photo center”}},”type”:”image”,”distributor”:{“mode”:”reference”,”reference_id”:”7c794de2-cf9a-4b6b-8248-050d6119e4dc”},”version”:”0.10.3″,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/NNU7PFRXYWHLTJPXPTS5AX3NUM.jpg”,”licensable”:false,”display_date”:”2012-05-19T10:48:00Z”,”credits”:{“by”:[{“name”:”Brian Glass”,”type”:”author”,”byline”:”Brian Glass”,”slug”:”brian-glass”}]},”subtitle”:”Hangout Music Fest”,”width”:500,”first_publish_date”:”2012-05-19T10:48:00Z”,”_id”:”NNU7PFRXYWHLTJPXPTS5AX3NUM”,”additional_properties”:{“fullSizeResizeUrl”:”/resizer/9GuX7j72TwP3GOcf1HcZ3dTQFbc=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/NNU7PFRXYWHLTJPXPTS5AX3NUM.jpg”,”comments”:[],”proxyUrl”:”/resizer/9GuX7j72TwP3GOcf1HcZ3dTQFbc=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/NNU7PFRXYWHLTJPXPTS5AX3NUM.jpg”,”takenOn”:”2012-05-19T10:48:00Z”,”originalUrl”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/NNU7PFRXYWHLTJPXPTS5AX3NUM.jpg”,”published”:true,”resizeUrl”:”/resizer/9GuX7j72TwP3GOcf1HcZ3dTQFbc=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/NNU7PFRXYWHLTJPXPTS5AX3NUM.jpg”,”thumbnailResizeUrl”:”/resizer/NPyvmMsBK15qAAcaw6HZeToB6YQ=/300×0/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/NNU7PFRXYWHLTJPXPTS5AX3NUM.jpg”,”version”:0,”originalName”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com//rw/Pub/p3/DaytonDailyNews/2012/05/19/Images/photos.medleyphoto.1581273.jpg”,”mime_type”:”image/jpeg”,”restricted”:false,”galleries”:[{“headlines”:{“basic”:”Hangout Music Fest”},”_id”:”KEBVEYMT5A5VR5A7XXAWC2HZ7I”}],”_id”:”4K56ZPUEYJCEXH2HUEIGZD2CBA”},”created_date”:”2020-06-30T11:13:50Z”,”last_updated_date”:”2020-06-30T11:13:50Z”,”publish_date”:”2012-06-05T00:17:30Z”,”height”:393},{“_id”:”WSSGKJZPRFE6RIEEZAH24CVEQE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824174},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Aug. 28-29: Wonderbus Music and Arts Festival”},{“_id”:”ANCU3RARSZHGRPY3CYBNO2QIFI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824175},”type”:”text”,”content”:”www.wonderbusfest.com“},{“_id”:”JTUQ3B5NINCWJNO5WRZKI37DSQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824176},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Headliners: Kesha, AJR, Wilco, grouplove”},{“_id”:”JDCBC25FGZGUXHUDDMQ4DP27GE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824177},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Columbus’ WonderBus will present some of music’s top hitmakers including Kesha; AJR; The Band CAMINO and more. On Aug. 29, Wilco will make their only Ohio appearance in 2021 and their only appearance in a five-state region. This all-ages festival will feature great music, a wide variety of culinary options, an artisan village, amusements and more. Held at The Lawn at CAS (2540 Olentangy River Road), the location offers 54-acres of open-air outdoor space to allow festivalgoers the opportunity to comfortably spread out.”},{“_id”:”TZGIFSZRTZASTJLKPBATAFA7CE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824178},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Aug. 28-29: Railbird Festival”},{“_id”:”UG426XHT5VET3DHKM6K44GWUKQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824179},”type”:”text”,”content”:”www.railbirdfest.com“},{“_id”:”CPXXTVDVQVC3THWMH2GBAGK7HM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824180},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Headliners: My Morning Jacket, Leon Bridges, Jason Isbell & The 400 Unit; Dave Matthews Band”},{“_id”:”QNSDJEWAI5DYNJ3VREQ37PYORE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[{“pos”:326,”comment”:”Find “}],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824181},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Railbird Festival returns to the beautiful grounds of Keeneland in Lexington, Ky., at the end of August in celebration of music, bourbon and equine. Organizers are promising “highly-curated bourbon experiences” in The Rickhouse and “up-close culinary demonstrations” with Sip & Savor in addition to the impressive music bill. Hand-selected barrels from Kentucky’s finest distilleries will be featured, chosen in collaboration with co-owners Justin Sloan and Justin Thompson of Lexington’s treasured Justins’ House of Bourbon. In addition, guests can get in on the action and wager on off-track betting with coast-to-coast simulcast from Del Mar to Saratoga on the festival grounds as they take in the races from an air-conditioned bar and lounge inside Lucky Day Plaza.”},{“_id”:”BWBHENKXBJCIXL76ZROELEEWJI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824182},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Sept. 3-4: Breakaway Music Festival”},{“_id”:”XD542RUFTZBOFCRQQOPYY24FOM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824183},”type”:”text”,”content”:”breakawayfestival.com”},{“_id”:”2IGOBMV5CBGGNKLVKBL72OCPWY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824184},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Headliners: Kygo, Illenium, 24KGoldn, Chelsea Cultre, Gryffin, Madeon, Sofi Tukker”},{“_id”:”65RPCNLKPBEYDOETTZKV4FONQY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[{“pos”:117,”comment”:”, Ohio”}],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824185},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Breakaway Music Festival takes place in Grand Rapids, Mich., on Aug. 27-28, Charlotte, N.C., on Oct. 1-2 and Columbus in early September. The artists offer a mix of hip hop, EDM and pop music. The event will be held in the Historic Crew Stadium (formerly MAPFRE Stadium) off of I-71.”},{“_id”:”OTBYPYH7VNCYHGYH26WZNYKMCE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624035824186},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Contact this contributing writer at alexis.e.larsen@hotmail.com.”}],”display_date”:”2021-06-19T15:12:32.955Z”,”headlines”:{“basic”:”WORTH THE DRIVE: 7 summer music festivals you won’t want to 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(Photo by Roger Kisby/Getty Images)”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/5Q7ELR547YEH6GKKQYRQ5OLF4I.jpg”,”height”:1675}},”_id”:”XZMFZTVO4RC6HLIJAIU75QJYD4″,”teaseImageObject”:{“credits”:{“by”:[{“affiliation”:”Getty Images”,”name”:”Roger Kisby”,”type”:”author”,”byline”:”Roger Kisby”,”slug”:”roger-kisby”}]},”subtitle”:”Lollapalooza”,”width”:2974,”caption”:”Festival-goers at the Band of Horses performance during the 2009 Lollapalooza music festival at Grant Park on August 9, 2009 in Chicago. (Photo by Roger Kisby/Getty Images)”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/5Q7ELR547YEH6GKKQYRQ5OLF4I.jpg”,”height”:1675}},{“content_elements”:[{“_id”:”LOPLXAM5ONE4LDXAS6HVA2ODOY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1594910670020},”type”:”text”,”content”:”In the wake of severe storms that left thousands without power, AAA experts are offering tips on how to deal with a power outage or damage to your home or vehicle.”},{“_id”:”K57SAEUJO5EDDPJ7HX4IKEIUCU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624111436203},”type”:”text”,”content”:”If your power is out and you have a generator, both AAA and AES Ohio, formerly Dayton Power & Light, recommend ensuring there is good ventilation. AAA said do not run a generator inside a closed structure and AES Ohio recommends ensuring plenty of distance between the generator and your home or business. Without proper ventilation, you could possibly die from carbon monoxide poisoning, AES Ohio said. AAA also warns that anyone using candles for light should be careful with any open flames.”},{“_id”:”7ORQ4MGVD5GSHBCTCYEMS4THRI”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”KQG5QEF72VFB5LU6WCZ54ZG434″},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Tornado warnings, large hail send local residents to cover; flooding remains a concern”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/weather/severe-storms-today-could-bring-damaging-winds-and-possibly-hail-or-tornado/BEHZBOU6FZE5NIWREM6ZMMJYN4/”},{“_id”:”GZ5JTDRLVRCXXDDDPB4JH2ERUA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624111436204},”type”:”text”,”content”:”AAA recommends avoiding opening freezer or refrigerator doors to prevent food spoilage. If meat thaws, cook the meat on an outdoor grill to prevent it from spoiling, do not refreeze it. If the power is out for an extended time, AAA recommends eating food that will spoil quickly first.”},{“_id”:”5MQSL4BRPJGPTICSDRZWQXHJHU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”If a tree falls on your home or vehicle insurance may cover removal of the tree and repairs due to damage. If a branch or tree damages your vehicle, you need to file a claim using your vehicle policy’s comprehensive coverage. Damage to a vehicle caused by heavy wind or fallen tree limbs is covered under the optional comprehensive portion of an auto insurance policy, AAA said.”},{“_id”:”KWTHTTPIM5AIXALH54PO7KQUSA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”If a tree in your yard falls onto your neighbor’s home, your neighbor’s homeowner’s policy would provide insurance coverage. The same applies if a neighbor’s tree falls onto your house.”},{“_id”:”PKLM7TODSFFRZKX2HRFXDDB2JU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”
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News”},”tags”:[{“text”:”ddnhomepage”},{“text”:”weather”},{“text”:”ddn_app”},{“text”:”snshomepage”},{“text”:”hjnhomepage”},{“text”:”jn_app”},{“text”:”hjnhptop”},{“text”:”snshptop”}]},”type”:”story”,”last_updated_date”:”2021-06-19T14:35:25.243Z”,”canonical_url”:”/local/storm-aftermath-what-to-do-if-your-power-goes-out-or-if-your-home-or-vehicle-is-damaged/6H6BGKVONNESFEV7PYSG6OIVVM/”,”promo_items”:{“basic”:{“credits”:{“affiliation”:[],”by”:[{“socialLinks”:[{“site”:”email”,”deprecated”:true,”deprecation_msg”:”Please use social_links.”,”url”:”marshall.gorby@coxinc.com”}],”social_links”:[{“site”:”email”,”url”:”marshall.gorby@coxinc.com”}],”name”:”Marshall Gorby”,”_id”:”marshall-gorby”,”additional_properties”:{“original”:{“lastName”:”Gorby”,”education”:[],”longBio”:”Marshall 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MARSHALL GORBYSTAFF”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/KZWNFEOL35ACLJNS3B27PWJBJI.jpg”,”height”:1914}},”_id”:”6H6BGKVONNESFEV7PYSG6OIVVM”,”teaseImageObject”:{“credits”:{“affiliation”:[],”by”:[{“socialLinks”:[{“site”:”email”,”deprecated”:true,”deprecation_msg”:”Please use social_links.”,”url”:”marshall.gorby@coxinc.com”}],”social_links”:[{“site”:”email”,”url”:”marshall.gorby@coxinc.com”}],”name”:”Marshall Gorby”,”_id”:”marshall-gorby”,”additional_properties”:{“original”:{“lastName”:”Gorby”,”education”:[],”longBio”:”Marshall Gorby/Staff”,”org”:”coxohio”,”type”:”author”,”firstName”:”Marshall”,”books”:[],”podcasts”:[],”awards”:[],”_id”:”marshall-gorby”,”last_updated_date”:”2020-07-20T15:30:05.132Z”,”bio_page”:”/staff/marshall-gorby/”,”byline”:”Marshall Gorby”,”email”:”marshall.gorby@coxinc.com”,”status”:true}},”type”:”author”,”version”:”0.5.8″,”url”:”/staff/marshall-gorby/”}]},”subtitle”:”storms in june”,”width”:3058,”caption”:”Storms move through the Miami Valley producing strong winds and lightning Friday, June 18, 2021. MARSHALL GORBYSTAFF”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/KZWNFEOL35ACLJNS3B27PWJBJI.jpg”,”height”:1914}},{“content_elements”:[{“_id”:”YEU6DAAJ6JDGRN6U2PNADATJAI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623365126000},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Endurance athlete Katie Spotz will be running through Ohio in an attempt to set a Guinness world record and raise money for clean water in Uganda.”},{“_id”:”GKTLBK242RHF5BNGEBIJJX3EFI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623700579026},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Spotz will run 11 ultramarathons in 11 days, or about 31 miles a day. That’s 341 miles in total. She will begin her journey in Cincinnati on June 21 and end in Cleveland on July 1.”},{“_id”:”L6TI77S5LFATHJXBUC6B7TTJMA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623700579027},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Spotz will run through Greene County toward the beginning of her challenge. She will end her second ultramarathon on June 22 at Walton Park in Spring Valley about 3 p.m. She will then begin her third ultramarathon at the same location on June 23 the following morning. The third ultramarathon will take her through Greene County and will end in South Charleston in Clark County.”},{“_id”:”PEWCH6SUQRDJRJMAJRY3LXKSIY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623978108394},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“I love going as far as you can go,” Spotz said.”},{“_id”:”QIEBJCEBIZH7XHOC6JSOGADRX4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[{“pos”:226,”comment”:”nonstop “}],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623365126001},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Spotz, 34, is the youngest woman to row solo across the Atlantic Ocean. She has run five Ironman triathlons, cycled across the U.S. twice, is the first person to swim the 325 miles of the Allegheny River and has run 100 miles in under 20 hours.”},{“_id”:”FRWEMN2UBNER3IPTZDTYDOOHHA”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”5STYRYXDQFAHNHRF5NSYMPI6CA”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Greene County moving toward sales tax request on November ballot to build jail”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local/greene-county-moving-toward-sales-tax-request-on-november-ballot-to-build-jail/LZXYOHEDAVHGZNUPJVN5ARMM3E/”},{“_id”:”5QVDUU7Y6RBOPNFFRRBLBYR47E”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[{“pos”:19,”comment”:”nonstop “},{“pos”:114,”comment”:”, Ohio”}],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623691414364},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Spotz has also run across three states, including running 138 miles in 33 hours across Maine. Spotz is a Cleveland native and currently in the Coast Guard stationed near Portland, Maine.”},{“_id”:”45XTEMN6JFAAJEAN5ELCV4P3PE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623700579030},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Each of these physical feats has been for the purpose of raising money to help get people without clean water a vital resource. Her challenges have raised enough money to help 25,000 people get clean water in Haiti, India, Guatemala, Nigeria and other communities.”},{“_id”:”I7UKFSG2TJDWZEA3EY3UXAYLRA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623700579031},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“Not bad for running around in circles,” she joked.”},{“_id”:”QVVIZUDLVBBDPOITSUM3WRA7ME”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623700579032},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Spotz said she found out about the water crisis when she was in college in Australia. There was a drought there. At that same time, she had a professor who said the wars of the future will be fought over water.”},{“_id”:”SQYO6JWUEBGNHEHLEKXGHA63LY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623700579033},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“It was just this new awareness of a resource that I always took for granted,” Spotz said. “The more I found out, I was pretty shocked about the severity of the issue, but then also very encouraged because it’s an issue that has solutions. With water, there are proven solutions and they aren’t even that expensive. So I love water because water affects everything. It affects health, education, women’s empowerment. All parts of life can be helped through this one foundational need.””},{“_id”:”WIAGEGXQTJGS3LJH5WYZHNO7MQ”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”VO57KYDJY5DIPDR23TNFDTPEBE”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Bath Twp., biodigester company could come to agreement”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local/bath-twp-biodigester-company-could-come-to-agreement/ZELMNDFYUNHMPOOZAP64GCXVTU/”},{“_id”:”WIMEF75HRRASHHNTJOLTMJ2MGQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623978108403},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Spotz said she has been doing these challenges for about a decade, but she started as a “bench warmer.””},{“_id”:”AQUNEI7BJBBNPB7QF5B4RTKLMM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623978108404},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“I was trying to take the easiest gym class I could possibly find. And that ended up with being a walking/running class and I was expecting to put the minimal effort in. But I figured I’m already here, I might as well try to run one mile straight. It was just kind of a personal challenge to see if I could do it,” Spotz said. “The thing about if you sit on the bench for long enough, you start to believe it’s because you belong there, so I never thought I could even run one mile.””},{“_id”:”WPNVDGSVPJGZTJZRMOB433ZQHE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623440073667},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Her latest challenge aims to raise $34,100 to fund 11 clean water projects for Ugandan schools through a partnership with nonprofit H2O for Life. Spotz said she has done challenges to support H20 for Life for about four years.”},{“_id”:”J4EB44M7YJG5BBAHKIJGRPLZNQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623978108406},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“On average it’s about $50 that could get one person access to clean water, so I hope people feel encouraged to know that it doesn’t take much to make a difference,” Spotz said. “It’s an investment into a better world.””},{“_id”:”ILCRU7PFSBDMTG3GF6YTIXP7RI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623978108407},”type”:”text”,”content”:”This is her first challenge doing an activity day after day — usually she runs or rows miles all at one time. While she is running for a good cause, the running doesn’t always feel good, Spotz said.”},{“_id”:”WZSFL36VK5A4TDSAITX6FRGYB4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623978108408},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“I could be feeling on cloud nine having a runner’s high and then an hour later, just be in a funk and just feel like my legs are bricks,” Spotz said. “It’s a huge unknown and even now, every race, every adventure is unique to the next. Even though I’ve done a lot of adventures, I’ve done them enough to know that you never really know until you’re out there doing it what’s going to happen.””},{“_id”:”FCNF6GUX7JGFJIJZC4EX5JTG3Q”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623691414365},”type”:”text”,”content”:”To track her progress, visit water.katiespotz.com.”},{“_id”:”DHW3JMS7CNGZHMQ6XNGQHD6PQI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623440073673},”type”:”text”,”content”:”
“}],”display_date”:”2021-06-19T09:09:00Z”,”headlines”:{“basic”:”Ultra athlete running through Greene County to raise money for clean water”},”first_publish_date”:”2021-06-19T09:09:01.602Z”,”taxonomy”:{“sections”:[{“path”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”parent_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”name”:”Local News”,”description”:””,”_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”additional_properties”:{“original”:{“parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”BottomNav”:null,”BottomNavRedesign2021″:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/configsection/links/news-bottom-nav”,”SectionMap”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”TopNav”:null,”TopicsBar”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”ComposerNav”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”site”:{“section_comments_enabled”:”Yes”,”site_description”:””,”site_title”:”Dayton News | Latest from Dayton area & Miami Valley”},”navigation”:{“nav_title”:”Local”},”inactive”:false,”node_type”:”section”,”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”name”:”Local News”,”_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”ancestors”:{“default”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”BottomNav”:[],”BottomNavRedesign2021″:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”https://www.daytondailynews.com/configsection/links/news-bottom-nav”],”SectionMap”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”MainMenuRedesign2021″:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”TopNav”:[],”TopicsBar”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”]},”order”:{“+ add”:1013,”default”:1037,”BottomNavRedesign2021″:2001,”SectionMap”:1037,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:1002,”TopicsBar”:1001}}},”_website_section_id”:”dayton-daily-news./local”,”type”:”section”,”version”:”0.6.0″},{“path”:”/community”,”parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”parent_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”name”:”Community Content”,”description”:””,”_id”:”/community”,”additional_properties”:{“original”:{“parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”SectionMap”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”TopNav”:null,”ComposerNav”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”site”:{“section_comments_enabled”:”Yes”,”site_description”:””,”site_title”:”Miami Valley and Greater Dayton Area News”},”navigation”:{“nav_title”:”More Communities”},”inactive”:false,”node_type”:”section”,”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”name”:”Community Content”,”_id”:”/community”,”ancestors”:{“default”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”SectionMap”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”MainMenuRedesign2021″:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”],”TopNav”:[]},”order”:{“default”:1005,”SectionMap”:1011,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:2012}}},”_website_section_id”:”dayton-daily-news./community”,”type”:”section”,”version”:”0.6.0″}],”primary_section”:{“path”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”name”:”Local News”},”tags”:[{“text”:”ddnhomepage”}]},”type”:”story”,”last_updated_date”:”2021-06-19T09:09:01.596Z”,”canonical_url”:”/local/ultra-athlete-running-through-greene-county-to-raise-money-for-clean-water/RII5BXDEHJDPJCXSX6MUPY5DVQ/”,”promo_items”:{“basic”:{“credits”:{“affiliation”:[]},”subtitle”:”Katie Spotz”,”width”:600,”caption”:”Katie Spotz running during another challenge. Spotz will be running 11 ultra-marathons in 11 days to set a Guinness world record. She will be running the length of Ohio. CONTRIBUTED”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/BTB6CULR5NGJFJUDLLGJYIY4GU.jpg”,”height”:800}},”_id”:”RII5BXDEHJDPJCXSX6MUPY5DVQ”,”teaseImageObject”:{“credits”:{“affiliation”:[]},”subtitle”:”Katie Spotz”,”width”:600,”caption”:”Katie Spotz running during another challenge. Spotz will be running 11 ultra-marathons in 11 days to set a Guinness world record. She will be running the length of Ohio. CONTRIBUTED”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/BTB6CULR5NGJFJUDLLGJYIY4GU.jpg”,”height”:800}},{“content_elements”:[{“_id”:”ZV3KTWPFYZF3NAI4A67IWXVRNQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1594759697747},”type”:”text”,”content”:”A giant utility-grade solar operation proposed for Greene County has moved one step further in the state’s approval process and the solar company and the community are preparing for next steps.”},{“_id”:”HYHF5WGVXNDMFP4MSFFGFNJACQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624032004817},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Texas-based Vesper Energy, formerly known as Lendlease, has plans to develop more than 1,500 acres of farmland in Miami Twp., Xenia Twp. and Cedarville Twp. in eastern Greene County into a solar farm. Vesper Energy plans to call the development Kingwood Solar Farm.”},{“_id”:”CXGRQLKBKNFR3ADM4F7MV7INOM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624032004818},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Vesper filed an application April 16 and on Tuesday, the Ohio Power Siting Board ruled that the application was complete. Vesper will host a public meeting at 6 p.m. June 29 at the Greene County Expo Center in the dining hall, located at 120 Fairground Road in Xenia where it will offer information on the proposed project and answer community questions.”},{“_id”:”XK53RBD3PJHZJP4YX3SXEJIDIA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624039662793},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Greene County staff plan to attend the meeting as an interested party.”},{“_id”:”K5UKAUYNYFHNJDPCJU67XEAYJU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624039662794},”type”:”text”,”content”:”County Administrator Brandon Huddleson has said the county will likely file to be an intervener in the Ohio Power Siting Board (OPSB) process. An intervenor does not need to take a stance on a project to be involved. Greene County commissioners are scheduled to meet with their attorney to discuss intervening in the process on July 1.”},{“_id”:”LKV2EUSVNNELJPPAXZW4XFFZEY”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”QQFNFDVQTBBQZC534XX3J4BYII”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Two Greene County commissioners oppose solar project”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local/two-greene-county-commissioners-oppose-solar-project/MQKBMSVHLRDFLFMUOQDCM5HIMU/”},{“_id”:”GNVDYTC3XJCCVM6D7E3CG25CCI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624039662796},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Miami Twp., Cedarville Twp. and Xenia Twp. have all filed to be intervenors in the case. The Tecumseh Land Trust and a farming operation under the name In Progress LLC have also filed to intervene, according to OPSB documents. In Progress LLC farms 15 acres of land that would be adjacent to this project.”},{“_id”:”DI6ZS7GNIFASFB2YT2GYFWNMX4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624039662797},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The Ohio Power Siting Board makes the final decision on a solar project. The county does have a say when it comes to considering a payment in lieu of taxes (PILOT) program. PILOTs provide a consistent, guaranteed yearly payment from the company to the county for the life of the project. That would be done instead of taxing the facility, which would also generate annual payments but those would decrease over time as the facility’s equipment ages.”},{“_id”:”XV7BLWQP55GNTEKCCHICZ556YI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624039662798},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Huddleson said he will recommend commissioners not accept the PILOT program. Additionally, none of the commissioners said they would be in favor of approving the program. According to an estimated tax revenue analysis prepared by Kingwood Solar, the county would collect about $49 million in taxes without the PILOT from 2021 to 2050. With the PILOT, the county would collect about $45 million in that same time period.”},{“_id”:”AFLFQ5MFVFF75OFS2S3GNKRLFM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624039662799},”type”:”text”,”content”:”There are about 25 Ohio solar projects pending or in the pre-application phase with the Ohio Power Siting Board (OPSB), which is the body that approves these large energy projects. These projects are in various stages of development across the state. About 10 projects have been approved and a few are currently in construction.”},{“_id”:”F3N2JMIOX5E37ENJLGDWAQS7SA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624032004821},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The Greene County project would run along Clifton Road and Wilberforce-Clifton Road near John Bryan State Park and Glen Helen Nature Preserve. Vesper Energy has secured long-term leases with 17 land owners in that area.”},{“_id”:”RLMYLRURXVBZXNQK7XHUUS2C74″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624032004824},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Now that the application has been deemed complete, the Ohio Power Siting Board will set a procedural schedule for the case, including dates for the staff report of investigation, the local public hearing and the evidentiary hearing. During the staff investigation stage, the siting board staff scrutinizes the plan, visits the site, issues data requests to the developer and then makes recommendations to the board members in a report.”},{“_id”:”66KPU7MOHFEIVGWYVBLOFEPGM4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624032004828},”type”:”text”,”content”:”After the siting board staff files this report, the local public and adjudicatory hearings are held. These hearings allow citizens, interest groups and governmental entities to present testimony.”},{“_id”:”JPY7V4I7FBDXXDG7T6IQBVCLLE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[{“pos”:0,”comment”:”The public will be notified by the OPSB when the dates for the hearings will be outlined in the notice.”}],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624032004830},”type”:”text”,”content”:””},{“_id”:”X6O5LOUAMFGLZI6KWWGGYQIMUU”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”K6XQKY64VFGARNTHACNNQJLA4M”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Application for controversial solar farm estimates multi-million dollar impact for Greene County”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local/application-for-controversial-solar-farm-estimates-multi-million-dollar-impact-for-greene-county/YG62VBGVNJEIXJU4LYGONTTS2Q/”},{“_id”:”E6QZVRGMBZH7JDZVTHLIGETGHY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624032004833},”type”:”text”,”content”:”
“},{“_id”:”K5UKAUYNYFHNJDPCJU67XEAYJU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624039662806},”type”:”text”,”content”:”
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“}],”display_date”:”2021-06-19T08:00:00Z”,”headlines”:{“basic”:”Giant solar operation proposed in Greene County moves a step closer to state approval”},”first_publish_date”:”2021-06-19T08:00:00.384Z”,”taxonomy”:{“sections”:[{“path”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”parent_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”name”:”Local News”,”description”:””,”_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”additional_properties”:{“original”:{“parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”BottomNav”:null,”BottomNavRedesign2021″:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/configsection/links/news-bottom-nav”,”SectionMap”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”TopNav”:null,”TopicsBar”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”ComposerNav”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”site”:{“section_comments_enabled”:”Yes”,”site_description”:””,”site_title”:”Dayton News | Latest from Dayton area & Miami Valley”},”navigation”:{“nav_title”:”Local”},”inactive”:false,”node_type”:”section”,”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”name”:”Local News”,”_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”ancestors”:{“default”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”BottomNav”:[],”BottomNavRedesign2021″:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”https://www.daytondailynews.com/configsection/links/news-bottom-nav”],”SectionMap”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”MainMenuRedesign2021″:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”TopNav”:[],”TopicsBar”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”]},”order”:{“+ add”:1013,”default”:1037,”BottomNavRedesign2021″:2001,”SectionMap”:1037,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:1002,”TopicsBar”:1001}}},”_website_section_id”:”dayton-daily-news./local”,”type”:”section”,”version”:”0.6.0″},{“path”:”/community”,”parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”parent_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”name”:”Community Content”,”description”:””,”_id”:”/community”,”additional_properties”:{“original”:{“parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”SectionMap”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”TopNav”:null,”ComposerNav”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”site”:{“section_comments_enabled”:”Yes”,”site_description”:””,”site_title”:”Miami Valley and Greater Dayton Area News”},”navigation”:{“nav_title”:”More Communities”},”inactive”:false,”node_type”:”section”,”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”name”:”Community Content”,”_id”:”/community”,”ancestors”:{“default”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”SectionMap”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”MainMenuRedesign2021″:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”],”TopNav”:[]},”order”:{“default”:1005,”SectionMap”:1011,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:2012}}},”_website_section_id”:”dayton-daily-news./community”,”type”:”section”,”version”:”0.6.0″}],”primary_section”:{“path”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”name”:”Local News”},”tags”:[{“text”:”ddnhomepage”},{“text”:”xenia”}]},”type”:”story”,”last_updated_date”:”2021-06-19T08:00:00.375Z”,”canonical_url”:”/local/giant-solar-operation-proposed-in-greene-county-moves-a-step-closer-to-state-approval/SF3IHGP7BRDKLJOY72PFJM7JDI/”,”promo_items”:{“basic”:{“credits”:{“affiliation”:[]},”subtitle”:”Greene County town hall on Kingwood Solar”,”width”:4032,”caption”:”A Greene County woman looks at proposed plans for an industrial solar project to come to the area. Greene County commissioners held a town hall to hear from residents about their concerns over the project. STAFF/BONNIE MEIBERS”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/CCCL4LOAHRCVTOX6S6QKJQLDQE.jpg”,”height”:3024}},”_id”:”SF3IHGP7BRDKLJOY72PFJM7JDI”,”teaseImageObject”:{“credits”:{“affiliation”:[]},”subtitle”:”Greene County town hall on Kingwood Solar”,”width”:4032,”caption”:”A Greene County woman looks at proposed plans for an industrial solar project to come to the area. Greene County commissioners held a town hall to hear from residents about their concerns over the project. STAFF/BONNIE MEIBERS”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/CCCL4LOAHRCVTOX6S6QKJQLDQE.jpg”,”height”:3024}},{“content_elements”:[{“_id”:”CLF6WXPUKVAJXNDMOIKOMZG2DE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624034697188},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The Ohio Attorney General’s Office has expressed support for reforms to its victims compensation program aimed at increasing who is eligible for aid, with a couple of tweaks.”},{“_id”:”UEGD22KDZRGQ7EXUHNFYP7CGBI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624034697189},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Legislation was proposed after a Dayton Daily News investigation revealed that victims of the 2019 Oregon Districts mass shooting and their families were denied financial help because of strict program rules. Previous investigations by the newspaper found the program routinely denies more applications than it pays out.”},{“_id”:”RGVFJ7C55VHEHLDI5ZF3QQAAWM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624034697190},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Senate Bill 36 passed the Ohio Senate unanimously in March and is now before the House Criminal Justice Committee. Michael Rodgers, the attorney general’s director of policy and legislation, recently testified in support of the bill.”},{“_id”:”WRO24U2XHJFTZNUUY55SN7JFIA”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”4GXLVPKREBCYJOUGFWMFJMP2AE”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Ohio Senate approves reforms expanding access to help for crime victims”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local/ohio-senate-approves-reforms-expanding-access-to-help-for-crime-victims/2XJ2ITM6TVGUTNAAD5TW534TJU/”},{“_id”:”WSHKE65KXZBKZHYLXXEQ6YIT3U”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624034697192},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“Over the years, changes were made to the program that limited our ability to assist some victims of crime,” he said in prepared testimony.”},{“_id”:”63AKVYEMIBHX7JA4S5FMCOZNF4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624034697193},”type”:”text”,”content”:”SB 36 would reduce the lookback period on disqualifying criminal convictions from 10 years to five, eliminate the rule disqualifying victims in possession of drugs when they were victimized, and expand the definition of victim to include family members who witness or arrive at a crime scene.”},{“_id”:”ITGCDQGAJVFBPF3EIGM5GXHNQE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624034697194},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“SB 36 ensures our office will have enhanced opportunities to serve families in their darkest hour,” Rodgers said.”},{“_id”:”C6GAJOW5JNHQBN55GK3SEZFJRA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624034697195},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Rodgers said he is working with bill sponsors on two amendments. One would clarify that assistance paid through the program would be suspended if the recipient becomes incarcerated.”},{“_id”:”6LEB7DZOQJDABNEWDIJZCCOSQA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624034697196},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The other would restore an application deadline to the program, possibly of three years — longer for child victims — with an exception giving the office broad discretion to allow applications beyond that if good cause is shown.”},{“_id”:”LIVGGXCBOZDN5AHJRVHJ6YRMAU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624034697197},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“While it may sound counterintuitive, we think having a clearly defined statute of limitations will benefit victims by encouraging them to file for benefits sooner when it is easier for us to establish their eligibility,” said AG’s office spokesman Luke Sullivan.”},{“_id”:”FM2Y4JAFI5G65ADNLN4IH2H4WY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624034697198},”type”:”text”,”content”:”He said they were working with lawmakers to include a provision extending the statute of limitations retroactively when the bill passes.”},{“_id”:”W5KSI73EHVBWNJY5DT7YIB4HHE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624034697199},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“Notably, this provision would help those Oregon District victims who were denied for those reasons which prompted this legislation,” he said.”},{“_id”:”BJANC4RGBFABLHC3PTUVRUWHME”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624034697200},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Survivor: ‘Getting shot is very expensive’”},{“_id”:”CEG2SG3T3ZB2DED3PFLCTEP4ZM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624034697201},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Nineteen claims from the Oregon District were denied. The family of Derrick Fudge, a Springfield man who was killed in the 2019 mass shooting, was denied help with funeral expenses because of a 2010 felony drug charge.”},{“_id”:”KBVP6JNJDNHRTAJ3YJH3EHYQ3Y”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624034697202},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Ohio’s victims compensation program provides financial assistance to victims of violent crime to pay for things such as medical and funeral expenses. It is funded mostly by drivers license reinstatement fees and court costs paid by people accused of crimes.”},{“_id”:”TYWKF7NJPVHSDCGUWOOKJYUKXI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624034697203},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Alayna Young was shot in the leg in the Oregon District. She was denied financial aid from the program because her blood test at the hospital found amphetamines in her system. She says they are from a prescription drug.”},{“_id”:”PXSNICG4HNEDNAZTIKL6BFYLOE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624034697204},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Program rules deny aid to any victim engaged in a felony, and consider non-prescription drugs in the bloodstream to be possession. This has led to the families of women who were sex trafficked or killed reportedly being denied aid because their captors gave them illicit drugs.”},{“_id”:”IE3PVJYYE5G6DGSUBJVJHAM6VU”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”FKAYCSCPH5EF3LP5WB3M5PWLAU”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”8 Dayton Daily News investigations that made a difference in 2020″,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/news/8-dayton-daily-news-investigations-that-made-a-difference-in-2020/RBHUYCNONZGGHBVW2P3JJYDPLU/”},{“_id”:”SBDTMKMNIVCRRBY6K3XISJLD7I”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624034697206},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Contacted last week, Young said she didn’t appeal the denial because it felt like the state made it too difficult. The more than $60,000 in medical bills she still owes from the incident are going to collections.”},{“_id”:”RKKMVHC24ZFJBJM5SN6XMOSZDU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624034697207},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“There’s really no way that I’m going to be able to pay this off, really ever,” said Young, who works at Blind Bob’s.”},{“_id”:”TNSS67CCA5BM7LPGTX4EZOOPH4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624034697208},”type”:”text”,”content”:”She said the proposed reforms sound great.”},{“_id”:”6LWUT3HMDBEUFBLWCC54E5KWPM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624034697209},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“I hope that they make it as easy as possible for anyone who has been denied due to the felony restrictions and things like that, I hope they make it easy for them to get the help now because they should have been able to get that money all along and there’s a good chance they are still struggling financially,” she said.”},{“_id”:”7O7BDS4CAJFUVJJ6MF5JSI2ARM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624034697210},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“Getting shot is very expensive.””}],”display_date”:”2021-06-19T07:45:00Z”,”headlines”:{“basic”:”Ohio AG backs bill expanding aid to crime victims, with changes”},”first_publish_date”:”2021-06-19T07:45:00.249Z”,”taxonomy”:{“sections”:[{“path”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”parent_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”name”:”Local 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program”},”type”:”video”,”promo_items”:{“basic”:{“width”:1920,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://d1xee2ssey3x9d.cloudfront.net/02-12-2021/t_152e9eb450fd4b6a8629cb158522121b_name_oregon1_scaled.jpg”,”height”:1080}}}},”_id”:”OOOJUMKQXNFB7IDITLUNOCIX4A”,”teaseImageObject”:{“url”:”https://d1xee2ssey3x9d.cloudfront.net/02-12-2021/t_152e9eb450fd4b6a8629cb158522121b_name_oregon1_scaled.jpg”}},{“content_elements”:[{“_id”:”LCQGXMRQLBEKZLVHCXAAZWN4KM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1622736078975},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Multiple COVID-19 vaccination clinics are scheduled over the next couple weeks at various locations.”},{“_id”:”5NN7KHB4ZBGQZEDY7EBGMIKLVM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1622736078976},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Public Health – Dayton & Montgomery County has announced the open clinics through June 30 for the free coronavirus vaccines.”},{“_id”:”DZWNDIA4SJFPDPCAJEEAYNR6RI”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”ZENDVDJDZZCL3AQWX6QWATZMO4″},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Hospitals say most COVID-19 patients admitted now have not had a vaccine”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local/hospitals-say-most-covid-19-patients-admitted-now-have-not-had-a-vaccine/QELDNR2ZBJGOFADIX6KIWGNP6U/”},{“_id”:”LZ7XVUV46NDLRJ4HRHHD5JIFTQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1621947845186},”type”:”text”,”content”:”While walk-ins are welcome, people can register at https://gettheshot.coronavirus.ohio.gov/. Following is the schedule:”},{“list_type”:”unordered”,”_id”:”HE2PJCYYSRCQHLX2TE22MUCRAY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”list”,”items”:[{“_id”:”XWJKC765CNEYTPGD6IYI6Y7DW4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”10 a.m. to 1 p.m., Monday, Hollywood Gaming, 777 Hollywood Blvd., Dayton”},{“_id”:”PTML2IDSE5EHFKJJCTF24RH7CQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”5 to 7 p.m. Monday, Dakota Center block party, 33 Barnett St., Dayton”},{“_id”:”QQLDFSQANRC2RPQHLKXH4W6CKY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”7:30 to 8:30 a.m., Wednesday, A. Brown & Sons Nursery, 11506 N. Dayton-Greenville Pike, Brookville”},{“_id”:”OQQMMYPMNFEKJBVTLH67C3SEKY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”7:30 to 8:30 a.m. Thursday, Sinclair Community College Centerville, 5800 Clyo Road, Centerville”},{“_id”:”ZL34KO2FKFGTVFDGJBGUXTWASI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”9 to 1 p.m. Friday SugarCreek (former Kroger) 900 N. Gettysburg Ave., Dayton”},{“_id”:”I636ZQ6KDNAXZHCMWAJLXSNGBU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”3 to 6 p.m. Wednesday, June 30, Dayton Airport Expo Center, 3900 McCauley Drive, Vandalia”}]},{“_id”:”E55SZYWPENDE5P2EQSOK6KPGO4″,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”7JWBQJH2INFRBKSNOGMT6HTQKY”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”COVID vaccine prizes: Ohio working on more incentives”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local/ohio-working-with-private-sector-on-more-covid-vaccine-incentives/6ILZVTIQSRHS7J6WYDJJQ4AIS4/”}],”display_date”:”2021-06-19T05:28:00Z”,”headlines”:{“basic”:”Still need a COVID shot? 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Development Director Jeff McGrath, 42, died in January 2020. City Council in October changed portions of Lantz Road and Wallaby Drive to be called McGrath Way, honoring the late city planner.”},{“_id”:”7KGVAQ5S3NGXJG3OQUIV53EVS4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623844165288},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The city has been working to extend the road between North Fairfield and Dayton-Xenia roads for years. McGrath himself was instrumental in getting that road built, Beavercreek City Manager Pete Landrum said.”},{“_id”:”URYZX7DFNVC43DM7T7EJY7VXNE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623844165289},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The total cost of the project will be about $1.4 million. The city was seeking $350,000 in Greene County Community Investment Grant funds to put toward the project. Beavercreek City Council approved submitting the application on April 26. The Greene County Community Investment Corporation sent a suggestion to commissioners that they approve a $50,000 grant for this project.”},{“_id”:”OR6LTSCGYVAABAMP3YA2PZUB5A”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Greene County commissioners will vote on the grants this week.”},{“_id”:”UOH4IL3PKJBPDGWLYGTBPIUU6U”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”LGLMALSBOVEEXOZKDBUKUSMVAA”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Beavercreek to apply for county grant funds to extend new McGrath Way”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local/beavercreek-to-apply-for-county-grant-funds-to-extend-new-mcgrath-way/FAJBLBF4JZEDNN2BSAVV6Z65KI/”},{“_id”:”HUUILMTKDNC6RKEBMEUEZF3I7Y”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623844165295},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The Greene County Community Investment Program is a new program that started taking applications in February from Greene County cities, villages and townships for projects these municipalities believe would improve their communities. This program is a restructured version of an older municipal grant program. The new program divvies up $750,000 for one or more projects brought to the county commission.”},{“_id”:”LKWYZGYMFBCF5OSWWEN5MKRA4U”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623844165297},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The Greene County Community Improvement Corp. approved the first round of these projects in May. County commissioners get the final say. The CIC approved funds for Beavercreek at their meeting this week.”},{“_id”:”3G2JHR6X5RCMPEBEDVK4YHFXXU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623848184583},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The CIC has about $400,000 left in grant funds, and wanted to make sure there were funds left for other projects this year, which is why the group settled on giving the city $50,000.”},{“_id”:”4ID77EBRSNHVXICDGN5IORH2FU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623846773393},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Landrum said with the award being significantly lower than what was applied for, Beavercreek will review the project budget and project priorities to see if the project is still feasible for completion. Landrum said some things may need to be adjusted on the project, but he believes the city will move forward.”},{“_id”:”4ID77EBRSNHVXICDGN5IORH2FU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623846773393},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“If we get this grant and it helps us finish McGrath Way, we will have come full circle,” Landrum previously told this newspaper. “This would help complete what Jeff wanted.””},{“_id”:”VLK4JWNXPZGWFJOIKUCSZ343CM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623844165291},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The city plans to use grant funds to extend utilities to serve five vacant parcels on the future roadway and open up the land for development.”},{“_id”:”543RRBGA6JFT3GJO6PMFGXWUAA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623847674710},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Landrum said this project will help further economic development in this area and will help relieve traffic from the Dayton-Xenia and N. Fairfield Rd. intersection for westbound drivers.”},{“_id”:”5AN54XHBT5EVHAZO7ANGWZV77I”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623844165292},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The city said this property is located in the middle of the city, making it ideal for development, all that is needed is an extension of utilities and the construction of the road there. Construction could begin as early as the spring of 2022 if the grant is approved, the city said. The city estimates that this project would create about 50 news jobs.”},{“_id”:”4HFLC6E4OFAVLOPTNE2BXNLBEQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623844165294},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Also in this area is the newly completed Dayton Children’s Hospital facility at 1425 N. Fairfield Road. Synergy and Mills Development has been working to develop the area.”}],”display_date”:”2021-06-18T22:07:13.669Z”,”headlines”:{“basic”:”Beavercreek to use grant money to extend roadway for development”},”first_publish_date”:”2021-06-18T22:07:16.156Z”,”taxonomy”:{“sections”:[{“path”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”parent_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”name”:”Local News”,”description”:””,”_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”additional_properties”:{“original”:{“parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”BottomNav”:null,”BottomNavRedesign2021″:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/configsection/links/news-bottom-nav”,”SectionMap”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”TopNav”:null,”TopicsBar”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”ComposerNav”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”site”:{“section_comments_enabled”:”Yes”,”site_description”:””,”site_title”:”Dayton News | Latest from Dayton area & Miami Valley”},”navigation”:{“nav_title”:”Local”},”inactive”:false,”node_type”:”section”,”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”name”:”Local News”,”_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”ancestors”:{“default”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”BottomNav”:[],”BottomNavRedesign2021″:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”https://www.daytondailynews.com/configsection/links/news-bottom-nav”],”SectionMap”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”MainMenuRedesign2021″:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”TopNav”:[],”TopicsBar”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”]},”order”:{“+ add”:1013,”default”:1037,”BottomNavRedesign2021″:2001,”SectionMap”:1037,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:1002,”TopicsBar”:1001}}},”_website_section_id”:”dayton-daily-news./local”,”type”:”section”,”version”:”0.6.0″},{“path”:”/community”,”parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”parent_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”name”:”Community Content”,”description”:””,”_id”:”/community”,”additional_properties”:{“original”:{“parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”SectionMap”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”TopNav”:null,”ComposerNav”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”site”:{“section_comments_enabled”:”Yes”,”site_description”:””,”site_title”:”Miami Valley and Greater Dayton Area News”},”navigation”:{“nav_title”:”More Communities”},”inactive”:false,”node_type”:”section”,”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”name”:”Community Content”,”_id”:”/community”,”ancestors”:{“default”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”SectionMap”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”MainMenuRedesign2021″:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”],”TopNav”:[]},”order”:{“default”:1005,”SectionMap”:1011,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:2012}}},”_website_section_id”:”dayton-daily-news./community”,”type”:”section”,”version”:”0.6.0″}],”primary_section”:{“path”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”name”:”Local News”},”tags”:[{“text”:”ddnhomepage”},{“text”:”taxon:beavercreek”}]},”type”:”story”,”last_updated_date”:”2021-06-18T22:07:16.287Z”,”canonical_url”:”/local/beavercreek-to-use-grant-money-to-extend-roadway-for-development/6MNKVEVOYJDZDM66F7E77P2TBM/”,”promo_items”:{“basic”:{“credits”:{“affiliation”:[]},”subtitle”:”McGrath Way in Beavercreek”,”width”:800,”caption”:”Beavercreek renamed a street after late city planner, Jeff McGrath. MARSHALL GORBYSTAFF”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/KNAJ35ZCWZFBJNAOMTKDDU5VKU.jpg”,”height”:348}},”_id”:”6MNKVEVOYJDZDM66F7E77P2TBM”,”teaseImageObject”:{“credits”:{“affiliation”:[]},”subtitle”:”McGrath Way in Beavercreek”,”width”:800,”caption”:”Beavercreek renamed a street after late city planner, Jeff McGrath. MARSHALL GORBYSTAFF”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/KNAJ35ZCWZFBJNAOMTKDDU5VKU.jpg”,”height”:348}},{“content_elements”:[{“_id”:”3YTO566Q3FFONO3VVTSZASN3YM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624047284056},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Wright State University will be offering additional financial aid to students who qualify this fall.”},{“_id”:”IPGHJYN4DJFG3NVIME7TI4OSII”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[{“pos”:59,”comment”:” cq”},{“pos”:306,”comment”:” cq”}],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624047284057},”type”:”text”,”content”:”On Friday, university trustees approved about $14.5 million in federal funds that will go to students who demonstrate financial need. It will be distributed similarly to earlier programs that Wright State undertook last year and earlier this year, said Kim Everhart, director of Wright State financial aid. She noted more people will likely be eligible for the funds this time around.”},{“_id”:”IWO5BXITRBCGDLDZYMLPJ7PF3M”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624047284058},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Trustees also approved the 2021-22 fiscal year budget, which includes $1,000 scholarships for first-year students who recently graduated from high school.”},{“_id”:”5TEAII7URRBOXFKWY6MN5XBVL4″,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”PHMOPO4R7VDIZCA3KLM6XNFDFE”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Wright State cuts are part of plan to evolve”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/news/wright-state-cuts-are-part-of-plan-to-evolve/2Q3OAE376BC63EB2IBZXUS3BTQ/”},{“_id”:”644HYTXUFZFPHBZNSMYZZO4FRQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624047284060},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The university said about 34% of recent high school graduates would be eligible for the funds.”},{“_id”:”475IRYJWAVDBTGBCPGSXTRNO4A”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[{“pos”:143,”comment”:” cq”}],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624047284061},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“Included in this budget, we are focusing on providing students with additional financial assistance,” said Wright State president Sue Edwards, who announced the plans during the trustee’s meeting. “Finance is one of our students’ greatest hurdles to success.””},{“_id”:”Y6YEVHJROVD4DJM3T5QORZ5LGY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624047284062},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Wright State has seen about a 30% decline in enrollment overall in the last five years, according to the university. But attracting first-year students has been a particular problem: First-year undergraduate student enrollment has declined by 53% since 2015.”},{“_id”:”QKSFVEDZGBDVXIA5RJGP6JHCGY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[{“pos”:158,”comment”:” cq”}],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624047284063},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The university is also projecting that enrollment will fall this year by 9.4% compared to last year, said Sommer Todd, director of university Fiscal Services.”},{“_id”:”TJ7FO2MCOJDDNCDVZAV4GC64O4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624047284064},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Todd said the university would also be implementing a state-approved tuition increase, though Wright State’s tuition remains one of the lowest in the state.”},{“_id”:”FPT27WBVHZCOVD5FJRATI63Z2U”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624047284065},”type”:”text”,”content”:”In March, Wright State used about $5.2 million in federal funding to help students affected by the coronavirus pandemic.”},{“_id”:”NHCLRPYZLBCMTJEIDEXTGSYM6A”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”CNWQZSRCX5DM3OWSEEWFGOGABA”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Coronavirus: Wright State to distribute $5.2M in federal funds to help students”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local/coronavirus-wright-state-to-distribute-52-million-in-federal-funds-to-help-students/3GAZTGC32RB6JM7VBBURRUAVWQ/”},{“_id”:”ZDSPCHI2M5HATASMQLJHRMYQQU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624047284067},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The university issued emergency federal grants of up to $1,100 to 6,741 students enrolled in classes for the spring 2021 semester who met criteria that showed need.”},{“_id”:”NPG4FUVGYRD3VDH6GWAGPUD6QM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624047284068},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Wright State also gave out emergency grants in May 2020, providing $4.4 million in grants directly to 5,714 students, and in fall 2020, providing $214,750 to 860 students. The students had to meet specific needs and criteria to be eligible.”},{“_id”:”H6ZWHLMWLZGCDKIULUWJRZLMDI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624047284069},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Previously, the awards were between $75 and $1,100, depending on the need and other criteria.”},{“_id”:”YOZ7UBRBT5CSBAV6MML66GTKTQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624047284070},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Students do not need to apply for either the grants or the scholarships, but Everhart said they would need to have a Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) form on file to determine eligibility.”},{“_id”:”DPOXNF6YSZF77FY5U3OGU6PAEQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624047284071},”type”:”text”,”content”:”To fill out a FAFSA, go to https://studentaid.gov/h/apply-for-aid/fafsa“}],”display_date”:”2021-06-18T20:50:20.099Z”,”headlines”:{“basic”:”Wright State approves additional financial help for 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University honored nearly 1,900 graduating students over the course of four spring commencement ceremonies on April 30 and May 1 in the Wright State Nutter Center. FILE”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/6F2KHSZHUZEF5M46UXPQQQZ7FM.jpg”,”height”:1828}},”_id”:”VOMIJE4QPJHEZEN3PWPXMFBZRE”,”teaseImageObject”:{“credits”:{“affiliation”:[],”by”:[{“name”:”Wright State University”,”type”:”author”,”byline”:”Wright State University”}]},”subtitle”:”PHOTOS: Wright State University graduation ceremonies”,”width”:2560,”caption”:”Wright State University honored nearly 1,900 graduating students over the course of four spring commencement ceremonies on April 30 and May 1 in the Wright State Nutter Center. FILE”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/6F2KHSZHUZEF5M46UXPQQQZ7FM.jpg”,”height”:1828}},{“content_elements”:[{“_id”:”5O6EZPU3ENBEJIVFX7MG66DOV4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1594759697747},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The Dayton region is among the most desirable landing spots for new college graduates looking to jumpstart their careers, according to a recent study.”},{“_id”:”UPXHV2R4XFCIRNCK2BAEIRDWHQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623336080644},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The RENTCafe study released this month put Dayton’s metro area at No. 19 nationwide for “hottest jobs for college grads,” citing lucrative job options in fields such as health care, engineering and sales. Career opportunities in developing industries, including computer science and urban and regional planning, were also cited as part of the region’s appeal.”},{“_id”:”FXQCQYKACVFYHMTGNRRXZMC6EI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623345808338},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Dayton Area Chamber of Commerce Director of Marketing and Communications Holly Allen agreed with the study’s findings, noting that Dayton’s job market allows college graduates to find a foothold in the field of their choosing, setting them up for increased success down the road.”},{“_id”:”NITEG4SA4RDQDLM7ODK26X65F4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623345808339},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“We have a lot of high paying jobs available in the Dayton area,” she said. “I think there’s a pretty good professional trajectory, where if you start your career here in Dayton, the chances are pretty good that you could move your way up and become a leader in this community pretty quickly.””},{“_id”:”KHSTUE7I3FEZXCBBYESBEFVHEA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623345808334},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The area also has more to offer to young adults than just job opportunities, Allen said.”},{“_id”:”43FYYK2BKNAIPIRJNES7KZGZYI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623345808335},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“It’s very affordable to live in the Dayton area,” she said. “We have a really diverse economy. There are a lot of opportunities, not only to get started as a young professional here in the Dayton area, but a lot of opportunity for growth.””},{“_id”:”7L56D3DXQVDIXNDLBXDVT65XSI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623345808336},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Doug Barry, the owner of Dayton temporary services staffing company BarryStaff, echoed that sentiment, adding that the recent wave of developments in the downtown area has likely made the city more enticing for young people.”},{“_id”:”NO3JHRXR5VB35PP5FTDGKBLELM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623345808337},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“I know a lot of the younger generation is aspiring to live in the urban center of wherever it is that they’re locating to,” Barry said. “Housing downtown makes it attractive to the younger generation, (along with) the amenities that go along with it that they’ve been able to build up around the downtown core.””},{“_id”:”7XLEZISHSNC7HGIJ6UN6C7SIXI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624045597177},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Jocelin Dean, a member of the chamber’s young professionals networking group called Generation Dayton, added that Dayton’s appeal extends beyond the downtown area.”},{“_id”:”NX2WY56MJ5AIPIN6DE7JYZGSB4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624045597178},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“There’s a whole lot for me to experience in Dayton,” said Dean, who is a work-site developer at Sinclair Community College. “We have a lot of great suburbs with their own historic downtowns, but there’s not so much here that I feel like I could never experience it all in one lifetime.””},{“_id”:”3XXCV3UUWVGSXPZYEXIFSDK6KA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[{“pos”:0,”comment”:”However, getting off on the right foot professionally isn’t always easy. “}],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623938219481},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Evelyn Ritzi, another Generation Dayton member and communications specialist at the Ohlmann Group, said it’s important for recent college graduates looking to start their career in Dayton to develop a diverse collection of business contacts.”},{“_id”:”TPB3UOVRLFCMXMHDCGULNS6R6M”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623938219482},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“I would say absolutely get connected with a young professionals group,” she said. “Being a millennial, we’re usually the youngest people in an office environment. Getting involved with a group, you’re going to meet people from all different industries and (see) the different perspectives they bring to the table.””},{“_id”:”UMNYDEUFONGFHOGW646UNUPBPQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623345808340},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The goal for the city of Dayton is not just to attract young people for the years immediately after they’ve graduated college, but to keep them in the region for the long haul. Generation Dayton, has made strides toward accomplishing this task.”},{“_id”:”JKC3E6HMOBCERASA27DELESTO4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623345808341},”type”:”text”,”content”:”(The aim of that group) is not only helping them grow as professionals, but also connecting them with one another and with our more seasoned business leaders through the chamber of commerce,” Allen said.”},{“_id”:”REBN5RF2C5CE7FONNMFR73ODJQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623345808342},”type”:”text”,”content”:”She continued, noting that although progress has been made, the job is far from finished.”},{“_id”:”NLPVYMCT6BHRVEIYM2O4KNLOSM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623345808343},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“It’s done really well in keeping some of our young talent here in Dayton,” Allen said. “I think what we can be doing in a more collaborative way is marketing our region with a more unified voice.””},{“_id”:”365O6TJLGFE57MQPLW6VHK2UO4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[{“pos”:0,”comment”:”Per Allen, “}],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623345808344},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Dayton’s Chamber of Commerce will be partnering with Livability Media to produce new digital material intended to better integrate millennials and Gen Z into Dayton’s professional environment. The new content will go live in July and will showcase the positive aspects of the Dayton region.”},{“_id”:”N5NYBE5KEVCTNH5BJBKILFCAPA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623345808345},”type”:”text”,”content”:”For anyone living in Dayton, however, the city is more than just a workplace — it’s a home. Barry said that for him, Dayton hits the sweet spot between small town and booming metropolis.”},{“_id”:”WV23O4FJERDSBEGQ6APVZAEQ4Q”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623345808346},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“It’s big enough if you want to get lost and be a number,” he stated. “But it’s small enough that people care about (each) person and that you can really make an impact in this city.””},{“_id”:”P7WZ5FFX2VARDEC3ITJESUOY5I”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623345808347},”type”:”text”,”content”:”
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Jim Noelker/Staff”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/AA2D3WKE2NBRLFNVWRQ6RJD5HY.jpg”,”height”:1333}},{“content_elements”:[{“_id”:”GYCITLVE4RF6RNOGIKM55BQIWY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624033594424},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The Deeds Point pedestrian bridge reopened on Friday after being closed for more than two and a half years.”},{“_id”:”LMBBCNQZQVHHDBLXJUNTHRAJZY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624033594425},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The bridge spans the Mad River and connects Deeds Point MetroPark to RiverScape MetroPark.”},{“_id”:”EYR4NQGANNDARLQ5IZSGAGL7PI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624042691219},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The original bridge was opened in 2003 and was supposed to last about three-quarters of a century.”},{“owner”:{“sponsored”:false,”id”:”coxohio”},”address”:{},”syndication”:{},”caption”:”The Deeds Point pedestrian bridge reopened on Friday after closing in late 2018. CORNELIUS FROLIK / STAFF”,”source”:{“system”:”photo center”,”edit_url”:”https://coxohio.arcpublishing.com/photo/2275GLJEEVAZHPXLKEEEANQMIU”,”additional_properties”:{“editor”:”photo center”}},”taxonomy”:{“associated_tasks”:[]},”type”:”image”,”version”:”0.10.3″,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/2275GLJEEVAZHPXLKEEEANQMIU.jpg”,”licensable”:false,”credits”:{“affiliation”:[]},”subtitle”:”Deeds Point pedestrian bridge”,”width”:4032,”_id”:”2275GLJEEVAZHPXLKEEEANQMIU”,”additional_properties”:{“fullSizeResizeUrl”:”/resizer/2E9xoEns_KrrvkdKAsYRywpwrUc=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/2275GLJEEVAZHPXLKEEEANQMIU.jpg”,”owner”:”cory.frolik@coxinc.com”,”comments”:[],”proxyUrl”:”/resizer/2E9xoEns_KrrvkdKAsYRywpwrUc=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/2275GLJEEVAZHPXLKEEEANQMIU.jpg”,”originalUrl”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/2275GLJEEVAZHPXLKEEEANQMIU.jpg”,”published”:true,”resizeUrl”:”/resizer/2E9xoEns_KrrvkdKAsYRywpwrUc=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/2275GLJEEVAZHPXLKEEEANQMIU.jpg”,”ingestionMethod”:”manual”,”thumbnailResizeUrl”:”/resizer/6z8d2sWFj4Qgii6crW3DFzCv8t0=/300×0/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/2275GLJEEVAZHPXLKEEEANQMIU.jpg”,”version”:0,”originalName”:”Deeds Point pedestrian bridge 061821.jpg”,”mime_type”:”image/jpeg”,”restricted”:false,”template_id”:623,”galleries”:[],”_id”:”UX6N2B6VS5CO5HNXW7ZQ5PVX5Q”},”created_date”:”2021-06-18T18:47:10Z”,”last_updated_date”:”2021-06-18T18:47:10Z”,”height”:3024,”image_type”:”photograph”},{“_id”:”23SR4EMBK5DXJBKCSXABQAL47U”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624042691221},”type”:”text”,”content”:”But the bridge was shut down in late 2018 after just 15 years of operation after inspectors discovered its beams were rusting from the inside because of water intrusion.”},{“_id”:”DRQ6KLWTZVFT5DFNNT3YNHR6PE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624042691222},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Water spray from nearby fountains in the river was getting inside the tubular beams.”},{“_id”:”VBFAQSHATNALVM64Z3GQJA2HJU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624033594429},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The new bridge is made of galvanized steel and solid beams and has an estimated lifespan of 75 years.”},{“_id”:”HWHRD3QCMZAI3OCC6LEXF6HRC4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624033594430},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“The Deeds Point Pedestrian Bridge is a key connection located at the nexus of our region’s more than 350 miles of connected trails — the nation’s largest paved trail network,” said Carrie Scarff, chief of planning and projects for Five Rivers MetroParks. “Connections such as the bridge are critical to maintaining that paved trail network, which make it fun and easy for Dayton-area residents and visitors to enjoy a healthy, active outdoor lifestyle.””},{“owner”:{“sponsored”:false,”id”:”coxohio”},”address”:{},”syndication”:{},”caption”:”The pedestrian bridge that connects Deeds Point and RiverScape has reopened. JIM NOELKER/STAFF”,”source”:{“system”:”photo center”,”edit_url”:”https://coxohio.arcpublishing.com/photo/JIWTB35LBNHTPMLCQ4UBAJJ3QU”,”additional_properties”:{“editor”:”photo center”}},”taxonomy”:{“associated_tasks”:[]},”type”:”image”,”version”:”0.10.3″,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/JIWTB35LBNHTPMLCQ4UBAJJ3QU.jpg”,”licensable”:false,”credits”:{“affiliation”:[],”by”:[{“name”:”JIM NOELKER”,”type”:”author”,”byline”:”JIM NOELKER”}]},”subtitle”:”Popular downtown Dayton pedestrian bridge had reopened”,”width”:2048,”_id”:”JIWTB35LBNHTPMLCQ4UBAJJ3QU”,”additional_properties”:{“fullSizeResizeUrl”:”/resizer/vOCyn2Xd_BV5LJJqvcN0K825njM=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/JIWTB35LBNHTPMLCQ4UBAJJ3QU.jpg”,”owner”:”jim.noelker@coxinc.com”,”comments”:[],”proxyUrl”:”/resizer/vOCyn2Xd_BV5LJJqvcN0K825njM=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/JIWTB35LBNHTPMLCQ4UBAJJ3QU.jpg”,”originalUrl”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/JIWTB35LBNHTPMLCQ4UBAJJ3QU.jpg”,”published”:true,”resizeUrl”:”/resizer/vOCyn2Xd_BV5LJJqvcN0K825njM=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/JIWTB35LBNHTPMLCQ4UBAJJ3QU.jpg”,”ingestionMethod”:”manual”,”thumbnailResizeUrl”:”/resizer/kcwAlxwr077DOVBJ0iP7_FADFi0=/300×0/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/JIWTB35LBNHTPMLCQ4UBAJJ3QU.jpg”,”version”:0,”originalName”:”ped bridge1.jpg”,”mime_type”:”image/jpeg”,”restricted”:false,”template_id”:623,”galleries”:[{“headlines”:{“basic”:”PHOTOS: Deeds Point pedestrian bridge nears completion”},”_id”:”QFAKWXM6XZGGPK62RNS454KD3M”}],”_id”:”NAQZVUTJOJGMTAJAEZFKSYJRAQ”},”created_date”:”2021-04-06T17:51:23Z”,”last_updated_date”:”2021-04-06T17:51:23Z”,”height”:693,”image_type”:”photograph”},{“_id”:”3Q73CR4DXVDFLAXTKT56NYEYPQ”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”ZWSBJFBQR5AFJIUH36T4K2IQ7M”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”PHOTOS: Deeds Point pedestrian bridge dismantled”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/community/photos-deeds-point-pedestrian-bridge-dismantled/IVNOEKYQOVC77HLQWS63MSZJLA/”},{“_id”:”HWHRD3QCMZAI3OCC6LEXF6HRC4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624033594430},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Joggers and pedestrians immediately started using the new bridge on Friday, which makes it easy to get from downtown and RiverScape to Deeds Point and downtown’s only dog park.”},{“_id”:”ZXDEMMKHVFGLHEU75XW3ZWQNXU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624042691228},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Since late 2018, joggers, walkers and bicyclists had to use the Webster Street bridge to access the area north of the Mad River, including a trail that leads up to Kettering Field.”},{“_id”:”JVCBN7AIGNC6TON7BCAMJST2N4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624042691229},”type”:”text”,”content”:”A ribbon cutting for the new 440-foot bridge will take place at 9:15 a.m. June 28, and many local leaders and park and transportation officials are expected to attend.”},{“_id”:”E3HXYMTHHZFOVPJNFCMSARX4MM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624042691230},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The project was expected to cost about $2.8 million.”},{“_id”:”AMNBFEE5HNBVDKVZQ6KO5G4GXM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624042691231},”type”:”text”,”content”:”
“},{“_id”:”5C26BNICOVFKREFEVIKWBUWTYM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[{“pos”:0,”comment”:”The bridge replacement project was supported by a variety of groups, who helped prioritize it, speeding up the construction timeline “}],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624042691232},”type”:”text”,”content”:””},{“_id”:”YN63EZK6KFAZZOP3H6NKVMRBSA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624042691233},”type”:”text”,”content”:”
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“},{“_id”:”HPFF2BCZKBBDNBBVX645YXOAGE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[{“pos”:0,”comment”:”representatives from local and state organizations that have been involved with the project, including Five Rivers MetroParks, Montgomery County, the City of Dayton, the Miami Valley Regional Planning Commission, the Miami Conservancy District, Montgomery County Transportation Improvement District and the Ohio Department of Transportation”}],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624042691235},”type”:”text”,”content”:””},{“_id”:”Q46WOSMPEFHZJGUL72WUJGIGVA”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”6N6QLN4MU5ATTFZPNYJJN5FCYU”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”PHOTOS: Deeds Point pedestrian bridge nears completion”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local/photos-deeds-point-pedestrian-bridge-nears-completion/QFAKWXM6XZGGPK62RNS454KD3M/”},{“_id”:”2KX3QDAD7NGBJNICX7F4Q3QTNM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[{“pos”:0,”comment”:”The original bridge closed after inspectors discovered it was rusting from the inside because water was getting in from the nearby fountains in the river.”}],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624033594426},”type”:”text”,”content”:””},{“_id”:”QN4VRRBOARBHJOTFDNBFF3EQ3U”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[{“pos”:0,”comment”:”The original bridge was supposed to last about 75 years but closed after being in operation only 15.Officials said the main problem was the structure’s tubes allowed water in.”}],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624033594427},”type”:”text”,”content”:””}],”display_date”:”2021-06-18T18:59:17.314Z”,”headlines”:{“basic”:”Popular downtown Dayton pedestrian bridge is open again”},”first_publish_date”:”2021-06-18T16:27:10.923Z”,”taxonomy”:{“sections”:[{“path”:”/what-to-know”,”parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”_website”:”dayton”,”parent_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”name”:”What to 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CORNELIUS FROLIK / STAFF”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/KZSRJC3O6VG2JK2QLMJXCB3VLU.JPG”,”height”:2304}},”_id”:”RU6CAMHXWZDFNPFQRXT6IYSB2Q”,”teaseImageObject”:{“credits”:{“affiliation”:[]},”subtitle”:”Deeds Point pedestrian bridge reopens”,”width”:3456,”caption”:”The Deeds Point pedestrian bridge reopened Friday after closing in late 2019. CORNELIUS FROLIK / STAFF”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/KZSRJC3O6VG2JK2QLMJXCB3VLU.JPG”,”height”:2304}},{“content_elements”:[{“_id”:”X3PMTODEHVGSTHUZ7OFQ5OUCGU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1594759697747},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The pandemic changed the way many do business, including putting co-working spaces and executive offices suites at the forefront of the conversation about what working will look like in the future.”},{“_id”:”OFZTWDMW7NDN7OWP55WLQAOUOU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623953907975},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Beavercreek Office Suites, located on Col. Glenn Highway, has found that many businesses planning to expand to work in Ohio or at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base have started leasing office space and the office rental company gained popularity during the pandemic.”},{“_id”:”CPHBRSJ2MBDQJFACIFR3MNGVAU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623953907976},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Monique Reeves, the owner of Beavercreek Office Suites, said an executive office suite is ideal for a business that doesn’t need an entire building or a mature business that is looking to expand into a new market, like the Air Force base. Beavercreek Office Suites offers internet and administrative services, like mail and phone answering services, when a business rents space.”},{“_id”:”2FUREK5QQFDQVACCW7HRUW6R3E”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623953907977},”type”:”text”,”content”:”While many businesses had to alter their buildings and processes to adapt to the COVID-19 pandemic, Beavercreek Office Suites’ building was already set up to be socially distant and the business model was set up to accommodate flexible or work-from-home schedules.”},{“_id”:”DCHXHTFOHVHUFJSM56PASGPSK4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623953907979},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Reeves said she noticed during the pandemic that their website was getting a lot more traffic.”},{“_id”:”27HOBC6EURABDFYVJFDJFEUGVM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623953907980},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“People were really Googling us a lot,” Reeves said. “People were asking ‘what is this’ and ‘is this something I can use?’””},{“_id”:”XIQCD7YJCND5NI2FNSQCIW27S4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623958729072},”type”:”text”,”content”:”As vaccine protection increases and companies are weighing when or whether to go back to the office in-person, some companies are finding opportunity with a more “flexible” approach to the office through co-working or renting office space. Companies like WeWork and Ohio-based COhatch have recently started opening up more locations across the country. In the Dayton-area, several co-working spaces have opened in the past few years, like Dayton Emerging Fashion Incubator or Daywork 130.”},{“_id”:”VCDMRWSQ4RFSPBITP5PB2HRQ2Q”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”IRCVPONODJEFLA5GMIHTOGJKP4″},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Dayton’s first fashion co-working space and business hub opens at the Dayton Mall”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/what-to-know/daytons-first-fashion-co-working-space-and-business-hub-opening-at-dayton-mall/7UEY4TK7BJBQRFSXE2AZ7N5W7Q/”},{“_id”:”YVC4TDHPN5ES7NI6BZMNCKXTLE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623953907983},”type”:”text”,”content”:”While some co-working spaces are geared more toward supporting start-ups, Beavercreek Office Suites is geared toward more mature, established businesses.”},{“_id”:”3QOBTT5W4ZG4LP77DPDROO6K5I”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623958729075},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Beavercreek Office Suites offers month-to-month and yearly leases. The most popular lease option is a yearly lease, but those renting enjoy the flexibility given by a month-to-month lease. Many of the businesses that use Beavercreek Office Suites are defense contractors, financial planners or attorneys.”},{“_id”:”SVC5A5ACMRHKLC5CCVLT3535YY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623958729076},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“We’ve been through a lot in the 18 years I’ve worked here. We survived 2008, but this downturn was different because we didn’t know where the bottom was,” Reeves said. “It was hard to project long term what we should and could do.””},{“_id”:”RWRVIKWJKVG43ISKKOHVZH6JRM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[{“pos”:252,”comment”:”that”}],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623953907985},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Reeves said when the 2008 financial crisis hit, she worried whether a business like hers would be relevant. Before that event, businesses typically rented a large quantity of spaces from Beavercreek Office Suites. After the financial crisis, she found more businesses were using Beavercreek Office Suites and renting smaller spaces.”},{“_id”:”Q5ZOPRY6GZAODNPNPNICHRGDO4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623953907986},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“We worried after 2008, if we would still be relevant, and it just turned out that instead of having one company have 10 offices we would have five companies that have two offices,” Reeves said.”},{“_id”:”SG5Z7LW7RFGYLAY76TYD4TDGW4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623953907987},”type”:”text”,”content”:”With the pandemic, Reeves said, people are looking still to have private space.”},{“_id”:”7PHVYRI2P5DXFEXIS2U4JI4J5A”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623953907988},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“They want a space where it’s uninterrupted, the dogs not barking, FedEx isn’t knocking on your door,” she said. “It’s one thing to have your internet bogged down if you’re all just, you know, surfing, but it’s another to have a weak line when you’re on a meeting. And because people are still getting business done, you just have to have strong dedicated internet, and we weren’t necessarily set up at home to do that.””},{“_id”:”IWQJNZEQ4NFYZIRXLMHJMCMCYM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623953907989},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Executive office rentals and co-working spaces are the workspace of the future, Reeves said.”},{“_id”:”A5ZV5NSMEBD47GDO7WYDQHW4KU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623953907990},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“People like having the flexibility in home. And they like having this office because they can come do their meetings and they know that they’re going to get a good connection; they know that they’re going to get services and amenities; and so as far as if this is the future — absolutely. Because now you can have an office and it might serve six people on your team, but they each use it individually when they need it. And so now you’ve got a good place, you can work from home, but when you need strong internet, maybe when you need to meet with a team we have access to conference rooms, but also you have a private office. It is doing more with less. That is the future. It has been (the way of the future) since the internet.””}],”display_date”:”2021-06-18T16:42:00.892Z”,”headlines”:{“basic”:”Is co-working, office rental the way of the future? Beavercreek small-business owner thinks so”},”first_publish_date”:”2021-06-18T16:42:03.327Z”,”taxonomy”:{“sections”:[{“path”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”parent_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”name”:”Local News”,”description”:””,”_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”additional_properties”:{“original”:{“parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”BottomNav”:null,”BottomNavRedesign2021″:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/configsection/links/news-bottom-nav”,”SectionMap”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”TopNav”:null,”TopicsBar”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”ComposerNav”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”site”:{“section_comments_enabled”:”Yes”,”site_description”:””,”site_title”:”Dayton News | Latest from Dayton area & Miami Valley”},”navigation”:{“nav_title”:”Local”},”inactive”:false,”node_type”:”section”,”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”name”:”Local News”,”_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”ancestors”:{“default”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”BottomNav”:[],”BottomNavRedesign2021″:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”https://www.daytondailynews.com/configsection/links/news-bottom-nav”],”SectionMap”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”MainMenuRedesign2021″:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”TopNav”:[],”TopicsBar”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”]},”order”:{“+ add”:1013,”default”:1037,”BottomNavRedesign2021″:2001,”SectionMap”:1037,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:1002,”TopicsBar”:1001}}},”_website_section_id”:”dayton-daily-news./local”,”type”:”section”,”version”:”0.6.0″},{“path”:”/community”,”parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”parent_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”name”:”Community Content”,”description”:””,”_id”:”/community”,”additional_properties”:{“original”:{“parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”SectionMap”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”TopNav”:null,”ComposerNav”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”site”:{“section_comments_enabled”:”Yes”,”site_description”:””,”site_title”:”Miami Valley and Greater Dayton Area News”},”navigation”:{“nav_title”:”More Communities”},”inactive”:false,”node_type”:”section”,”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”name”:”Community Content”,”_id”:”/community”,”ancestors”:{“default”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”SectionMap”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”MainMenuRedesign2021″:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”],”TopNav”:[]},”order”:{“default”:1005,”SectionMap”:1011,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:2012}}},”_website_section_id”:”dayton-daily-news./community”,”type”:”section”,”version”:”0.6.0″},{“path”:”/business”,”parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”parent_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”name”:”Business”,”description”:””,”_id”:”/business”,”additional_properties”:{“original”:{“parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”SectionMap”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”TopNav”:null,”TopicsBar”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”ComposerNav”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”site”:{“section_comments_enabled”:”Yes”,”site_description”:””,”site_title”:”Dayton Business News | Latest on the Economy, Development, Jobs”},”navigation”:{“nav_title”:”Business”},”inactive”:false,”node_type”:”section”,”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”name”:”Business”,”_id”:”/business”,”ancestors”:{“default”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”SectionMap”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”MainMenuRedesign2021″:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”TopNav”:[],”TopicsBar”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”]},”order”:{“default”:1055,”SectionMap”:1004,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:1005,”TopicsBar”:1004}}},”_website_section_id”:”dayton-daily-news./business”,”type”:”section”,”version”:”0.6.0″}],”primary_section”:{“path”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”name”:”Local News”},”tags”:[{“text”:”ddnhomepage”},{“text”:”taxon:beavercreek”},{“text”:”b2bnewsletter”}]},”type”:”story”,”last_updated_date”:”2021-06-18T16:42:03.475Z”,”canonical_url”:”/local/is-co-working-office-rental-the-way-of-the-future-beavercreek-small-business-owner-thinks-so/A4V3GR6QTFF55NH7AEG3JRYMIY/”,”promo_items”:{“basic”:{“credits”:{“affiliation”:[]},”subtitle”:”Monique Reeves”,”width”:4032,”caption”:”Monique Reeves is owner of Beavercreek Office Suites. BONNIE MEIBERS / STAFF”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/TCNTMVRYMNEZZGVSVAOH4U7QTI.jpg”,”height”:3024}},”_id”:”A4V3GR6QTFF55NH7AEG3JRYMIY”,”teaseImageObject”:{“credits”:{“affiliation”:[]},”subtitle”:”Monique Reeves”,”width”:4032,”caption”:”Monique Reeves is owner of Beavercreek Office Suites. BONNIE MEIBERS / STAFF”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/TCNTMVRYMNEZZGVSVAOH4U7QTI.jpg”,”height”:3024}},{“content_elements”:[{“_id”:”UMLGLGP2MVCL7LAPH2LKLGGHHM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1594759697747},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The City of Dayton announced its plans to recognize Juneteenth, with the new federal holiday to be a floating holiday this year and a city holiday starting in 2022.”},{“_id”:”TT5JXOJJ6FAFRB43S3FF2ON2LM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“The City of Dayton understands the value of acknowledging Juneteenth as a holiday to commemorate the liberation of enslaved African Americans,” said Dayton Mayor Nan Whaley. “While this is a moment for celebration, we must also acknowledge how much work we still have to do to live up to our country’s founding ideals. As a city, we take this as an opportunity to redouble our commitment to racial justice and to ensure that Black Daytonians have the opportunity to thrive.””},{“_id”:”FIO3AMKAL5EPBO5HCTXITQE4CA”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”3UYH5HZA3ZHPLF6OX2WIGI3MGA”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”DeWine: State offices closed today ahead of 1st official Juneteenth holiday “,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com//local/dewine-state-offices-to-close-friday-ahead-of-1st-official-juneteenth-holiday/JAZYDANFFFB43PPQXB4FKKDL4U/”},{“_id”:”QKNHGCD6KJGV5KUDKREKQIZYXA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The city administration is working with employee labor unions to negotiate floating holiday for this year and to recognize Juneteenth as an annual city holiday beginning next year.”},{“_id”:”HRWNZ2AOCNDNDLIDML2SREX54A”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“Creating a workplace that is both inclusive and diverse is an endeavor we at the City takes seriously,” said City Manager Shelley Dickstein. “Recognizing Juneteenth as an official holiday is a great step in celebrating the diverse backgrounds of our employees while acknowledging that there is more, we can do as an organization to build a culture of racial equity.””},{“_id”:”FP5N27A3SZERTA6IQ54O3RSMVY”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”MX74DN3GWRDERDUMFD26OZPJBA”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Biden signs bill making Juneteenth a federal holiday”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com//nation-world/biden-signs-bill-making-juneteenth-a-federal-holiday/4MPJH25M4NCVTO2SKJJLKPEPXU/”},{“_id”:”AXDZ2KRO3JFM5ALOVHSNUM26B4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”President Joe Biden signed a bill Thursday making Juneteenth, or June 19, a federal holiday. It’s the 12th federal holiday and the first new federal holiday since Martin Luther King Jr. Day was created in 1983, according to the Associated Press.”},{“_id”:”52PVGEVXTNHEFHWSR2YB2B5XXA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The holiday celebrates the end of slavery in the U.S. and stems from when Union soldiers told enslaved Black people in Galveston, Texas, that they were free on June 19, 1865.”},{“_id”:”46TV42M6ENBXTPHSVFBHI4A6CQ”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”DHY7DOZDFJDHHKAUEVJXBV4IA4″},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Celebrate Juneteenth across Dayton at these community events”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local/celebrate-juneteenth-across-dayton-at-these-community-events/V4INS5F3LJDDPGTPJXQLAM4CY4/”}],”display_date”:”2021-06-18T16:06:27.545Z”,”headlines”:{“basic”:”City of Dayton announces plans to acknowledge Juneteenth 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Deaunna Watson organized the event and said family and community were invited to the COVID-19 aware event. JIM NOELKER/STAFF”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/IFW5BC2JDTA6FFUDTJ6SAYZE3Q.jpg”,”height”:1536}},”_id”:”DYNIFRKHJRCOZE3DJVOPXFXBIQ”,”teaseImageObject”:{“credits”:{},”subtitle”:”PHOTOS: Juneteenth celebrations around the Miami Valley”,”width”:2048,”caption”:”DECA Prep held a drive-through Juneteenth celebration at the school on Homewood Avenue in Dayton in 2020. Deaunna Watson organized the event and said family and community were invited to the COVID-19 aware event. JIM NOELKER/STAFF”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/IFW5BC2JDTA6FFUDTJ6SAYZE3Q.jpg”,”height”:1536}},{“content_elements”:[{“_id”:”KT2MJIPKJBE5BNOSFYC4YIXCWY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1594910670020},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Knowing what to do during severe weather and having a plan ready can make a difference when every moment counts.”},{“_id”:”Z7PK4F6IKRDDXOGVY7FOSILD7A”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624027448634},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Lightning causes an average of 55 to 60 deaths and 400 injuries each year, according to the National Weather Service, and tornadoes account for an average of 60 to 65 deaths and 1,500 injuries a year.”},{“_id”:”MXL4DVBT6FAG7KBUC2RQAEJ7BQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624027448635},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The NWS suggests the following to prepare for severe weather before it hits:”},{“list_type”:”unordered”,”_id”:”ICEBYZ2QYVBNXJHRINZ4QX2UWE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”list”,”items”:[{“_id”:”5L72M25QPZFILNURT3MIFYFBPM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Know the risk for the area you’re in.”},{“_id”:”TLULOWUCJ5GYBP4PLKF7D54HUY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Have a Public Alert certified National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration weather radio and battery back-up to receive warnings.”},{“_id”:”V52PCUNF4BGG7CCSMZCHXX6WGY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Discuss thunderstorm safety with all members of your household.”},{“_id”:”YDV5JKSI5ND5VI3VU5VON27P4U”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Remember that even if weather is calm at the time during a Tornado or Severe Thunderstorm Watch or Warning, conditions can deteriorate quickly and become life-threatening.”},{“_id”:”P74ANNSP6ZCKJBH3VGOGY7YUMI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Tornadoes and severe thunderstorms can happen at any place, time of day and time of year given the right conditions.”},{“_id”:”6AXC2U666NFXJBXA6P5IRS4TLM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Listen to the radio or television for weather information to get more details on severe weather advisories. The NWS also posts watches and warnings online. Select your local NWS office at www.weather.gov.”},{“_id”:”2WNCZYZFIVBVNHPDP3FCKWQJOA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Check on those who are elderly, very young or mentally disabled.”},{“_id”:”5YTB5ZBUQNFKZCU4GZY34XP2VA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Have a safe room in your home or business that provides “near absolute protection” from injury or death caused by extreme winds.”}]},{“_id”:”GQCTZPUK7RFGRIASKVDGJHVIRU”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”5JRRWSWDGFA4PLNTI42DP4AYNM”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Severe thunderstorm risk categories: What do they mean?”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local/severe-thunderstorm-risk-categories-what-do-they-mean/K2A7UHF2GNCEZI2N3TQ73VNNMM/”},{“_id”:”7OPGZBFTCZFIPHLPDPQSSCNTE4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Sometimes severe weather develops quickly, giving people minutes or even seconds to respond. Here’s what you should do when dangerous weather is approaching, according to NWS:”},{“level”:3,”_id”:”DLK4YKLEMVBRBBVADU4BC3AZHQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624027448638},”type”:”header”,”content”:”When severe weather is approaching:”},{“list_type”:”unordered”,”_id”:”55IBMW2AGVH6BABFBACM7VHJ4U”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”list”,”items”:[{“_id”:”ZRMJISXCEBEGPMMUFVX2LQOBFE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Have a lightning safety plan, including where to go for safety and how long it takes to get there. Make sure your plans gives you enough time to get to safety.”},{“_id”:”Y22GRNGW4VAWRM4QRU7MQLFG3M”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Before going outside, check the forecast for thunderstorms and consider postponing activities to avoid being caught in a dangerous situation.”},{“_id”:”5WA274ITDZFPVLD6WRLVCRTRMA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Look for signs of a developing thunderstorm, such as darkening skies, flashes of lightning and increasing winds.”},{“_id”:”PBGUG75Z75DSNMOYLLLCYB322M”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Get to a safe when you hear thunder, even if it’s a distant rumble. Fully enclosed buildings with wiring and plumbing are the best protection. Sheds, picnic shelters, tents and covered porches do not protect from lightning. If a sturdy building is not nearby, go into a hard-topped metal vehicle and close all the windows. Stay inside until 30 minutes after the last rumble of thunder.”},{“_id”:”22KVH7DNIRCBPAJLBIWPQNM6AI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Stay away from electrical equipment, wiring and water pipes. Sensitive electronics should be unplugged ahead of storms. Don’t take a bath, shower or us other plumbing during a thunderstorm.”},{“_id”:”A2KKNBWNCZAZFDP3NSVDEGRBLY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”If you hear thunder, avoid using corded phones. Cell phones, cordless phones and other handheld devices are safer to use during storms.”}]},{“level”:3,”_id”:”ACCC2BRJXBCPVKFIFVR7D6VD4E”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624027448640},”type”:”header”,”content”:”When caught outside during a thunderstorm:”},{“list_type”:”unordered”,”_id”:”Q62XE4MCXVANRFEDXES6LZ3FSM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”list”,”items”:[{“_id”:”OXEVDKIIYBEF5DEEV2YESNFHJU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Avoid open areas and stay away from isolated tall trees, towers or utility poles. Lightning typically strikes the tallest objects, so avoid being the tallest thing in the area.”},{“_id”:”P27LMUCZYNDMBADLISEDMMOJPY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Stay away from metal conductors, including wires or fences. While metal doesn’t attract lighting, lightning can travel long distances through it.”}]},{“level”:3,”_id”:”QVLL5YZV7FG5FAA4QRUMMTYLZI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624027448642},”type”:”header”,”content”:”During a tornado:”},{“list_type”:”unordered”,”_id”:”FXQPGB6M3VGAZHY3MHGROIVZNI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”list”,”items”:[{“_id”:”KKMWHA4TK5A2JNTZYXLZX6TYYM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The safest place is an underground shelter, basement or safe room. If an underground shelter isn’t available, a small windowless interior room or hallway on the lowest level of sturdy structure is the safest alternative. Mobile homes are not safe during a tornado and people should leave them for the nearest sturdy building or shelter.”},{“_id”:”ZS3MWDHD7ZDG7MKSHBFUY7FMKU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”If you are caught outside, seek shelter in a sturdy basement, shelter or sturdy building. If you cannot quickly get to a shelter:”},{“list_type”:”unordered”,”_id”:”DIKNGE2LQFD6RFTH36V22JCMCI”,”type”:”list”,”items”:[{“_id”:”6PCM35U4KRA5PFGTP3CH3PAEIE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Get into a vehicle immediately, buckle your seat belt and drive to the closest sturdy structure.”},{“_id”:”UCLRKEGWTFBR5CTBNS3MQSACVE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”If there if flying debris while you are driving, pull over and park. In a last resort you can:”},{“list_type”:”unordered”,”_id”:”U26QHO4MYVHQDL35USHTDDY7F4″,”type”:”list”,”items”:[{“_id”:”AFSW2EMXTFFBRMF42MR3Y47Y2M”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Stay in your vehicle with your seat belt on and put your head down below the windows and cover your head with your hands and a blanket if possible.”},{“_id”:”ZMHKT2BFLRCO5K7XHRUEFVEWDI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”If you can safely get to a noticeably lower level than the road, get out of your car and lie in that area, covering your head with your hands.”}]}]}]},{“level”:3,”_id”:”IQOC63BDZVHTHGM2PGSTHIG2YE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624027448644},”type”:”header”,”content”:”During a flash flood:”},{“list_type”:”unordered”,”_id”:”XTQLEXN55BDD5MHS3D2UE5VJIQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”list”,”items”:[{“_id”:”FYECU5JQU5H6VHWPZHMAJHUCWY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Avoid driving, walking or swimming in flood waters.”},{“_id”:”FDMJVO4IWRCX7PQRXWIDV2DIH4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Stay away from high water, storm drains, ditches, ravines or culverts. Moving water as shallow as 6 inches can knock people off their feet. Get to higher ground.”},{“_id”:”KQ2VP5ODGRHW7KQA57RRGIZR3Q”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Do not let children play near storm drains.”},{“_id”:”7K6U4E7PAZBR7ORI3ZSVAD7WZE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”block_properties”:{},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Never drive through a flooded roadway.”}]}],”display_date”:”2021-06-18T14:19:10.356Z”,”headlines”:{“basic”:”Severe weather safety: How you can prepare for severe thunderstorms, tornadoes”},”first_publish_date”:”2021-06-18T14:19:12.179Z”,”taxonomy”:{“sections”:[{“path”:”/what-to-know”,”parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”_website”:”dayton”,”parent_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”name”:”What to 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report.”},{“_id”:”UFALQWPZTRDJHLMR6AUMOH3JRE”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”GBTUSL7KDNFXXOANYD3LNROBCY”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”DeWine: State offices closed today ahead of 1st official Juneteenth holiday”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local/dewine-state-offices-to-close-friday-ahead-of-1st-official-juneteenth-holiday/JAZYDANFFFB43PPQXB4FKKDL4U/”},{“_id”:”5F3HOWWKEJGRNFEGWRR5T2JBUU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The driver failed to stop or properly identify themselves.”},{“_id”:”JUBLAZHFAZC4ZBUBPGVAOLG2TY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Dayton Fire Department crews transported to the man to Miami Valley Hospital.”},{“_id”:”GA4GROJJNNGVTGOY47Q73ISVCM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”We are working to learn more and will update this story as more information is 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Paramount filed a protest of that decision.”},{“_id”:”M2AV5JXCVZBLXDPOB326QHF5JM”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”CCXQRU4HSFC6VF5GVA2IP3H2Q4″},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”PREVIOUS COVERAGE: Ohio Medicaid announces CareSource wins bid to keep managing billions in state benefits”,”url”:”https://www.springfieldnewssun.com/local/ohio-medicaid-announces-caresource-wins-bid-keep-managing-billions-in-state-benefits/FWVAFBQNAFBE5KRACHYYUISRJY/#:~:text=Ohio%20Medicaid%20announces%20CareSource%20wins%20bid%20to%20keep%20managing%20billions%20in%20state%20benefits&text=The%20state%20chose%20CareSource%20and,%2420%20billion%20Ohio%20Medicaid%20program.”},{“_id”:”3MLT7FU555COXLVGFM5BXIZRQ4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623933822489},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The winning bids include Dayton-based CareSource, as well as UnitedHealthcare, Humana, Molina Healthcare, AmeriHealth Caritas, and Anthem Blue Cross and Blue Shield.”},{“_id”:”KYKUWDD35NHSXJUKYX6QZE3JM4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623957913794},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Ohio Medicaid said in a 30-page response shared with the media Wednesday afternoon that Paramount’s protest was found “without merit.””},{“_id”:”VSSMAUIMJJFVHJIX2I5NDMYQUE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623933822486},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The department wrote in its denial letter that Paramount’s application did not do as well as the other plans with reflecting or incorporating the goals of the overhauled program that the DeWine administration wants to implement.”},{“_id”:”GIP77ALES5CSXMBPLPWIGDABDE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623933822487},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“Paramount does not appear to fully grasp or otherwise has decided not to embrace the vision for the future of the program,” the state’s response says.”},{“_id”:”4HR3W6NEYFFQXBGCVFK7O6PDVU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623949959755},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Ohio Medicaid is about two two years into an effort to transform its clunky bureaucracy and re-awarding billions of contracts with a new set of spending conditions, which are intend to translate to better care for the 3 million Ohioans covered by the health insurance program for the poor and disabled.”},{“_id”:”545PQMD6CJFUPEGBKS5WKUSCVI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623933822488},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The new system is expected to be launched in early 2022.”},{“_id”:”RPHTNDILW5EFZM3ZMUJATXFSQM”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”ETO6NBL46JFXBGP7OVOSFEMVTQ”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Ohio overhauling $20B Medicaid program, but budget could pump the brakes”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/blog/ohio-politics/ohios-overhauling-20b-medicaid-program-but-budget-could-pump-the-breaks/EBES6EYMDBBE5KHTKUQZNGMAX4/”},{“_id”:”GNXHVPCMJBHXTFFKVNP6FYGUUA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623949959759},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Paramount received the lowest score out of applicants for the two regions in Ohio that it wanted to cover, and had argued that Ohio Medicaid had abused its discretion when denying it a contract.”},{“_id”:”C74SDIWKAJFDHIYP5PD3KDG5KI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623949959760},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Many organizations that Paramount donated to over the years wrote letters of support to Ohio Medicaid. Ohio Medicaid said, however, that such letters can’t supplant the evaluation process.”},{“_id”:”JGREXXWUKJEL5FXD6C4WTJ7LOM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623949959761},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Besides the now-denied challenge filed with Ohio Medicaid, the Ohio General Assembly is also considering a budget amendment that would essentially restart the bidding process. The amendment will be considered as the House and Senate decide on a final budget proposal to send for DeWine’s signature.”},{“_id”:”Z7J4AMCEF5BGXMMJ47FHHJVDXU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623949959762},”type”:”text”,”content”:”
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News”},”tags”:[{“text”:”ddnhomepage”},{“text”:”b2bnewsletter”},{“text”:”politics_ddn”},{“text”:”politics_hjn”},{“text”:”politics_jn”},{“text”:”politics_sns”},{“text”:”snshomepage”},{“text”:”snsnewsletter”},{“text”:”hjnhomepage”},{“text”:”hjnnewsletter”},{“text”:”hjnhptop”}]},”type”:”story”,”last_updated_date”:”2021-06-18T11:33:35.521Z”,”canonical_url”:”/local/challengers-protest-to-new-ohio-medicaid-system-denied/3H3CESPQSVEK7PICQHNC6NLWLE/”,”promo_items”:{“basic”:{“credits”:{},”subtitle”:”SNEAK PEAK PHOTOS: New Troy hospital to open in June”,”width”:2048,”caption”:”FILE”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/JMH4LVG7EER63ZMD3NXEZONH5Y.jpg”,”height”:1536}},”_id”:”3H3CESPQSVEK7PICQHNC6NLWLE”,”teaseImageObject”:{“credits”:{},”subtitle”:”SNEAK PEAK PHOTOS: New Troy hospital to open in June”,”width”:2048,”caption”:”FILE”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/JMH4LVG7EER63ZMD3NXEZONH5Y.jpg”,”height”:1536}},{“content_elements”:[{“_id”:”WOPXRBFVW5BDVPJF6NRJQH5EHY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502291},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Five Montgomery County communities hit by the strongest 2019 Memorial Day tornado are receiving federal conservation grants to clear waterways of tree debris — a task officials said is too daunting and expensive for property owners and even too much for the jurisdictions to tackle.”},{“_id”:”CF4QXFBUFVFJXGYFQNAUBFTZ5E”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502292},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Brookville, Clayton, Harrison Twp., Perry Twp. and Trotwood are approved to receive USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service grants matched by local funds to clear debris from creeks. More than an eyesore, the debris poses future problems both upstream and downstream, according to city and township leaders.”},{“_id”:”K53PPRGJ4FBAPDF3TSRN22LAXY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502293},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Trotwood had little trouble getting owners to sign waivers allowing federal contractors to clear downed trees on creeks along their properties, said Stephanie Kellum, deputy city manager.”},{“_id”:”EFMQVQ7SERAU7A4WHIR2D2KJRU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502294},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“For them, this is the last reminder of what they endured, so they are very eager to get this taken care and behind them,” she said.”},{“_id”:”QNI7CZXKIJCK3JG4ULVZA3BANA”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”MPQJNJG5OJB37CM25JVRPGH3QY”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”No tornadoes yet this year in Ohio, after 82 in past two years”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local/no-tornadoes-yet-this-year-in-ohio-after-82-in-past-two-years/HAD2FE7M7VHELKIPNJZGPUG25M/”},{“_id”:”ZX5FTAKXVJCBBGMLKLFYG6G2HM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502295},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Clayton and Trotwood paired up on the project because the same impacted tributaries of Wolf Creek cross East Westbrook Road, the jurisdictional boundary. Any flooding would affect both sides of the border, Clayton City Manager Amanda Zimmerlin said.”},{“_id”:”ZWRT7WCHZJGVHMEPBGVOCUOF2U”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502296},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“It just builds upstream with more issues, so it really is for the whole community to solve this problem,” Zimmerlin said.”},{“_id”:”HLYDLY2ARBE27NUZQCYWHACXXY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[{“pos”:150,”comment”:” I DO HAVE SOME ESTIMATES FROM JURISDICTIONS, BUT NUMBERS ARE REAL SQUISHY AND THEY’RE BEING COY – CS”}],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502297},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Final engineer’s cost estimates aren’t available, but the USDA grant will cover 75% of the project and the participating jurisdictions will cover 25%.”},{“_id”:”75AIEZDMLRGRXE3IS7KIQQLLDU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[{“pos”:0,”comment”:”The USDA grant will cover 75% of each project and the participating jurisdictions will cover 25%. Preliminary estimates for the projects range from $90,000 each to more than $175,000, though as engineering drawings are finalized the projected costs could change, officials said.”}],”comments”:[],”_id”:1624018911778},”type”:”text”,”content”:””},{“_id”:”VKRXXKKOVJHWFGNFWWIGHHNCPU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502298},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Fewer than 10 property owners are affected in Clayton, but hundreds are impacted in Trotwood, officials said.”},{“_id”:”HI7EPG5WEBCZJOY3DV6IDZ4Q34″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502299},”type”:”text”,”content”:”To the west of Hoke Road, cleanup will extend along the North Branch of Wolf Creek, beginning north of East Westbrook Road in Clayton and extending south into Trotwood.”},{“_id”:”BPTNF7FBKVC3HCL7HZALDXW5EU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502300},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Preliminary plans show an eastern section of the joint project running for 3,530 feet beginning in Clayton on a small creek between Afton Drive, also affecting property owners on Willow Creek Court and Colemere Circle. The creek continues into Trotwood between Hillary Street and Ericsson Way, and continues south between Ericcson Way and Nantucket Road along the Salem Bend Apartments.”},{“_id”:”CF6HK225VREILNUQ6E6QEPKDXI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502301},”type”:”text”,”content”:”If the debris isn’t addressed, potential flooding could affect 300-500 properties, Kellum said, including the Salem Consumer Square Shopping Center and the Home Depot to the south.”},{“_id”:”W4TA7IJMSFDF3B35T2N7FAADUU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502302},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Merle Cyphers, Harrison Twp. services director, said large trees crossing a Harrison Twp. creek behind Swallow Drive and south of Sinclair Park haven’t caused a problem — yet.”},{“_id”:”3EDDQCMXNNADTPCZBDCVROPJGU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502303},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“They’re just spanning that creek, maybe some small ones hanging down. But as those rot and deteriorate, they’re going to begin to collapse into the creek,” he said. “Then that’s going to cause the flooding at that point, because now you’re getting bigger, large debris that’s creating dams. So we have to get it out of there before that happens.””},{“_id”:”CZ3RFMP3RBHKTHNQQ6MU2XFSIM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502304},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The project in Harrison Twp. will clear major storm debris from the drainage that feeds directly into the Stillwater River, a short distance to the east.”},{“_id”:”ILOIKKN72NC4DKVDSITG2SKZSA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502305},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“The reason we qualified … is really in regards to river preservation and to stop flooding or potential flooding,” Cyphers said.”},{“_id”:”RMXGK4JLLJEHLPKIH6J6UHL3S4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Story continues after maps.”},{“owner”:{“sponsored”:false,”id”:”coxohio”},”address”:{},”syndication”:{},”source”:{“system”:”photo center”,”edit_url”:”https://coxohio.arcpublishing.com/photo/QAHKZD46VNAABIOKGKHPZ4BEOE”,”additional_properties”:{“editor”:”photo center”}},”taxonomy”:{“associated_tasks”:[]},”type”:”image”,”version”:”0.10.3″,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/QAHKZD46VNAABIOKGKHPZ4BEOE.jpg”,”licensable”:false,”credits”:{“affiliation”:[]},”subtitle”:”Tornado waterways cleanup”,”width”:594,”_id”:”QAHKZD46VNAABIOKGKHPZ4BEOE”,”additional_properties”:{“fullSizeResizeUrl”:”/resizer/giAOaOEEyi8PRKyjq1BqC3sidn0=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/QAHKZD46VNAABIOKGKHPZ4BEOE.jpg”,”owner”:”chris.stewart@coxinc.com”,”comments”:[],”proxyUrl”:”/resizer/giAOaOEEyi8PRKyjq1BqC3sidn0=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/QAHKZD46VNAABIOKGKHPZ4BEOE.jpg”,”originalUrl”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/QAHKZD46VNAABIOKGKHPZ4BEOE.jpg”,”published”:true,”resizeUrl”:”/resizer/giAOaOEEyi8PRKyjq1BqC3sidn0=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/QAHKZD46VNAABIOKGKHPZ4BEOE.jpg”,”ingestionMethod”:”manual”,”thumbnailResizeUrl”:”/resizer/8KMi1TViv3rhEr2hKBtNYdB2xmQ=/300×0/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/QAHKZD46VNAABIOKGKHPZ4BEOE.jpg”,”version”:0,”originalName”:”ODDN 061821 tornado waterways web-01.jpg”,”mime_type”:”image/jpeg”,”restricted”:false,”template_id”:623,”galleries”:[],”_id”:”IYTCKUTQKRFPRKW3SPURONYMGQ”},”created_date”:”2021-06-18T12:27:59Z”,”last_updated_date”:”2021-06-18T12:27:59Z”,”height”:868,”image_type”:”photograph”},{“_id”:”GIMREQBYYZAZXG6AX6R2K3OYXA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623954361684},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Harrison Twp. resident Mike Vaspory once felt secluded living on Finch Street.”},{“_id”:”EKI7XJBJJRD5FNTPQF6EHCEA6A”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623954361685},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“You couldn’t even see this house here,” he said pointing to the other side of the creek. “Not even in the wintertime when all the leaves are gone.””},{“_id”:”WRJL37FRF5F2XDOCOZCNX5IHZQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623954361686},”type”:”text”,”content”:”A mess of debris remains across the road from his house, filling the drainage more than two years after the storm. He said the creek runs higher now when it rains, though it hasn’t caused any serious problems.”},{“_id”:”M2L64MJ45RECBPIQXODOBMSER4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623954361688},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“But it’s not good that it’s dammed up from all the trees,” he said.”},{“_id”:”UBPYCC4KW5CLVIZBI4VX44GKZ4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623943776713},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Seven property owners will have debris cleared from nearly 3,000 feet of Wolf Creek in Brookville before things get worse, City Manager Sonja Keaton said.”},{“_id”:”G2YRNZGDZRF5XH44PSR7CEHS3A”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623943776714},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“Traveling out of Brookville heading south, a lot of those trees’ root systems are very weak. They’re starting to uproot now with the weather we’ve been experiencing — high winds and torrential rains,” she said. “So we really need to get it taken care of sooner than later.””},{“_id”:”4ZK5HSOFPZFZRLEI2QIXSDLTW4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623943776715},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The cleanup of Wolf Creek will continue into Perry Twp., where at least one blockage is known, said Mindi Wynne, Perry Twp. trustee president.”},{“_id”:”BK67SU75CVFTNKWT7CCE6E2D6U”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502307},”type”:”text”,”content”:”According to the Ohio Revised Code, if a drainage system comes onto private property, it becomes the responsibility of the property owner to clean up, but few had the resources, Cyphers said.”},{“_id”:”SP2GLSMQYZEFFNVJLASDPJPS6Q”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502308},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“In this type of situation and particularly being a natural disaster, there was no way we could expect all those different property owners to be responsible for cleaning out tornado damage debris from the ditch in their backyards,” he said.”},{“_id”:”O7FJFZW7IVHQTFYBKOPRSCTABY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502309},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Cyphers predicted each property owner in the Harrison Twp. project area would have been on the hook for $10,000 at minimum.”},{“owner”:{“sponsored”:false,”id”:”coxohio”},”address”:{},”syndication”:{},”caption”:”A USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service grant will help Harrison Twp. clear tornado tree debris from a drainage that flows directly into the Stillwater River, a short distance to the east. The project area begins near North Main Street at Shoup Mill Road, at bottom left, and extends behind homes on Swallow Drive and onto private property south of Sinclair Park. GOOGLE MAPS PHOTO”,”source”:{“system”:”photo center”,”edit_url”:”https://coxohio.arcpublishing.com/photo/X74DCKFXOJB5FPX6337BQV5LOE”,”additional_properties”:{“editor”:”photo center”}},”taxonomy”:{“associated_tasks”:[]},”type”:”image”,”version”:”0.10.3″,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/X74DCKFXOJB5FPX6337BQV5LOE.jpg”,”licensable”:false,”credits”:{“affiliation”:[],”by”:[]},”subtitle”:”Harrison Twp. waterway project”,”width”:2400,”_id”:”X74DCKFXOJB5FPX6337BQV5LOE”,”additional_properties”:{“fullSizeResizeUrl”:”/resizer/uh4AIAbmJfIgEhg2R3hW_Sq4YHs=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/X74DCKFXOJB5FPX6337BQV5LOE.jpg”,”owner”:”chris.stewart@coxinc.com”,”comments”:[],”keywords”:[“”],”proxyUrl”:”/resizer/uh4AIAbmJfIgEhg2R3hW_Sq4YHs=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/X74DCKFXOJB5FPX6337BQV5LOE.jpg”,”originalUrl”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/X74DCKFXOJB5FPX6337BQV5LOE.jpg”,”published”:true,”resizeUrl”:”/resizer/uh4AIAbmJfIgEhg2R3hW_Sq4YHs=/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/X74DCKFXOJB5FPX6337BQV5LOE.jpg”,”ingestionMethod”:”manual”,”thumbnailResizeUrl”:”/resizer/G1ZxJYl5-g5mY2PoXRJ5sw0EGEc=/300×0/arc-anglerfish-arc2-prod-coxohio/public/X74DCKFXOJB5FPX6337BQV5LOE.jpg”,”version”:0,”originalName”:”Harrison waterway-1.jpg”,”mime_type”:”image/jpeg”,”restricted”:false,”template_id”:623,”galleries”:[],”_id”:”HDTCGNMMYJFAVII72FYGI44Y34″},”created_date”:”2021-06-17T11:34:55Z”,”last_updated_date”:”2021-06-17T11:34:55Z”,”slug”:”Swallow Dr – Google Maps”,”height”:1091,”image_type”:”photograph”},{“_id”:”PENDKPD7KZDZBNPHSZBZJS6VD4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502310},”type”:”text”,”content”:”A huge problem for homeowners was that insurance policies didn’t cover tree removal unless one landed on their residence, Kellum said,”},{“_id”:”YVUG63NKZVEYLA4IE6AWG7CGTQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502311},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“These are the types of expenses that individual homeowners would have to handle on their own. And it would be contingent upon each individual property owner along this path taking those actions to make this actually effective,” she said. “That is why the jurisdictions saw the importance of collaborating to get this done.””},{“_id”:”NA6VU2VM7FCBNIGRDFKGFRHN2I”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”J47WJXFUQNCJ5LU5TBTAH3QVNA”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Rebuilding problems plague owners 2 years after tornadoes “,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local/rebuilding-problems-plague-owners-2-years-after-tornadoes/3IEMMJ6NC5HETIUANQN6QWL24I/”},{“_id”:”X7QWL6Z4Z5CMXAFSMBD3TOLNKI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502312},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The jurisdictions were also ill-equipped to handle the job performed by only a handful of contractors with specialized heavy machinery, Cyphers said.”},{“_id”:”VJ47UEX72ZH5POFOXQGMHVDRYA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502313},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“It’s a big project. It’s something that’s way out of the realm of what we can do in-house,” Cyphers said.”},{“_id”:”IAD3FH2ED5ENVK77EYI5D6HACE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502314},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Zimmerlin said the projects were slated for 2020 but delayed by the coronavirus. She expects the work in Clayton should get underway in August.”},{“_id”:”Y6U5PFPGMZH4BMOL5NOQSOXZEQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502315},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The tornado projects are a departure for the USDA’s Natural Resources Conservation Service, which most often works with farmers on drainage and manure waste storage facilities, said Vic Vue, a supervisory engineer based in the service’s Englewood office.”},{“_id”:”2YNPW5ILCVFJZBJJK6G7U6TKFQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[{“pos”:131,”comment”:” that we would work with”}],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502316},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“As far as the Dayton area, these are probably the first projects that are of this nature,” he said. “This is not a typical project.””},{“_id”:”65UCADGPMNFETGMWUBUXEN27VQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502317},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The four jurisdictions applied for the Natural Resources Conservation Service’s Emergency Watershed Protection grants because the work fell outside the purview of FEMA or the Army Corps of Engineers, Vue said.”},{“_id”:”BZMYKTLLBJCFZBRBUESXU3COLQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502318},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The projects are going through the final engineering approval process and Vue expects the service to solicit bids soon for a contractor.”},{“_id”:”HYRZFJTNPRBHZCKMJLWEST2UHQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623896502319},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“It’s more involved than going out there with a chainsaw,” he said.”}],”display_date”:”2021-06-18T07:57:00Z”,”headlines”:{“basic”:”Federal grants to clear local waterways of tornado tree 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in Harrison Twp. between Main St. and the Stillwater River is approved to receive USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service grants to remove tree debris from the Memorial Day tornados in 2019. JIM NOELKER/STAFF”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/3C4FW3QEXVDWLFNEZU7DNPSBVA.jpg”,”height”:1365}},”_id”:”PPKTUE4L4ZAZPCMOULKNV2BS7M”,”teaseImageObject”:{“credits”:{“affiliation”:[]},”subtitle”:”Federal grants to help clear waterways of tornado tree debris”,”width”:2048,”caption”:”This waterway in Harrison Twp. between Main St. and the Stillwater River is approved to receive USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service grants to remove tree debris from the Memorial Day tornados in 2019. JIM NOELKER/STAFF”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/3C4FW3QEXVDWLFNEZU7DNPSBVA.jpg”,”height”:1365}},{“content_elements”:[{“_id”:”ASEEOZYT7BAZPKTGWFHNKBWYUU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1594759697747},”type”:”text”,”content”:”A Greene County nonprofit is working to help people isolated by the COVID pandemic feel less alone.”},{“_id”:”C4KNB4M2EZH3RE4K4NKDIU3LRE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623956174326},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Story Chain recently delivered its first batch of audio files to people “stuck in place” due to the pandemic. An isolated person can listen to a recording of a loved one reading them a book or poems, thanks to nonprofit Story Chain, which kicked off its new “Stuck in Place” initiative in April.”},{“_id”:”S5GAXBEHLVG5DCQCUGTADZXLAI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623956174327},”type”:”text”,”content”:”When Story Chain was founded in 2015, the original mission was to have incarcerated parents record themselves reading to their children. Jonathan Platt, founder of the nonprofit, said Story Chain volunteers provided the incarcerated adults with books and coached them through reading them aloud for their children. They then delivered an mp3 player or other device to play the audio for the child and other family members. “},{“_id”:”XBNNAAZKYJEHJGG56TEW6RSR5Q”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[]},”type”:”text”,”content”:”This new initiative stemmed from the pandemic, Platt said, and wanting to help those who feel isolated at home, like retired people, shut-ins or people with disabilities. Yellow Springs Police Department social worker Florence Randolph and Yellow Springs Police Chief Brian Carlson started by finding a handful of people to participate, ranging from 8 to 94 years old.”},{“_id”:”OXGMU25KGFFU3G6WRMCMRSXAKU”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”OASOUHFLWVCJ5LJPKTEL6YRWKI”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Greene County nonprofit aims to help those isolated by COVID”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local/greene-county-nonprofit-aims-to-help-those-isolated-by-covid/SRDN35GLTFBJ5DSXZCIAP7PML4/”},{“_id”:”2REXMBFEAJDTNC6JUSJJDG4RGM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[{“pos”:212,”comment”:”Story Chain and the police department spent hours rehearsing and recording voices of people reading specifically to Burk and Danford.”}],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623785512006},”type”:”text”,”content”:”On May 24, members of the Yellow Springs Police Department and the Story Chain staff went to the homes of two Yellow Springs families to deliver mp3 players, speakers and books to Nathan Burk and Robbie Danford. “},{“_id”:”7MGON5JEGRH3NL6V5QBHVXPZYI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623956174331},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Burk’s mouth dropped wide open when he heard his sister’s voice from North Carolina read the “13th Story Treehouse” by Andy Griffiths, Platt said.”},{“_id”:”PRR4YST2Y5FUPGXL3QZONO7CCM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623956174332},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Just this week, Story Chain’s Stuck-in-Place Initiative hosted sisters Patty Clarke of Atlanta, Georgia; Peggy Sawmiller of Cridersville, Ohio; and Carol White of Sarasota, Florida; for a read-aloud rehearsal and recording session for their sister Josephine Mace of Xenia, who is Platt’s mother-in-law.”},{“_id”:”CRA6SBKS5VHFPLMJMJHYVGI63U”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623956174333},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Mace’s Alzheimer’s disease makes memory retention a challenge. Mace was present for the recording and her sisters told her stories for nearly an hour. She will get to keep the recording when Platt’s team delivers it at the end of June.”},{“_id”:”DJP46CEJIRHVXL6ZLATLRKAHZ4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623956174334},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Platt’s goal is to find 100 people to be read to in 2021.”},{“_id”:”XYKFCQNBLFDK5KWINGDHVEQL7Y”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623956174335},”type”:”text”,”content”:”It takes between two and three weeks to get a story recorded. Every reader will be assisted by volunteers, Platt said. Each coaching session takes about 45 minutes, he said. Platt said the group has eight coaching calls next week.”},{“_id”:”TUOBRG44BFHTBFKBYODCYR7OOU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623956174336},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Story Chain is still looking for volunteers. 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CONTRIBUTED”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/7U2UCAEVO5DVRPK2PFIKYSHERE.jpg”,”height”:1059}},”_id”:”27PPE4CTINBNRINYQ6VLIXI3U4″,”teaseImageObject”:{“credits”:{“affiliation”:[]},”subtitle”:”Story Chain”,”width”:1787,”caption”:”Nathan Burk looks through his new book and mp3 player with his mom’s (Angela Williams) help. CONTRIBUTED”,”type”:”image”,”url”:”https://cloudfront-us-east-1.images.arcpublishing.com/coxohio/7U2UCAEVO5DVRPK2PFIKYSHERE.jpg”,”height”:1059}},{“content_elements”:[{“_id”:”PHBT5ZCHZZA3TDD3JEJOPF4PUQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1594654470674},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The Texas Beef and Cattle Company announced Thursday evening that it will close its doors and end its retail, dine-in and carryout operation.”},{“_id”:”Y4WPWFZDYVBB3I7HFHI7CLJYVY”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623973698130},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The south Texas barbecue restaurant has been open since June 1 2016, at 1101 W. Third St. in Dayton.”},{“_id”:”OHZB2EIF6VEGHER674GOHTTEMM”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623973698131},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The restaurant survived the Third Street Bridge closure in January last year followed by the coronavirus pandemic, but owners said the residual effects of the pandemic — a labor shortage and rising meat prices — are what led to the decision to close.”},{“_id”:”PLMCOQ7RDVDKLG7VDCLE7HBIJA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623973698132},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Texas Beef and Cattle Company will be open over the next two weekends, from 3 to 9 p.m. Saturday and noon to 5 p.m. Sunday June 19-20 and June 26-27. Catering will be available through the end of July.”},{“_id”:”DY6L2SSIOVDMJK4MYHLQ5TRISA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623973698133},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Pitmaster and owner James Nuñez said shutting down was a difficult decision to make, and that he is expected to make a comeback “in the not-too-distant future” after he takes a step back to regroup and reimagine the business.”},{“_id”:”DOIZAF4H4VFE7FWRBXWWNGKX2Q”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623973698134},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“This has always been a labor of love,” he stated in a release about the closure. “We have poured ourselves into bringing real south Texas barbecue to the region. Our goal was to create a little piece of Texas right here in Dayton, Ohio.””},{“owner”:{“id”:”coxohio”},”workflow”:{“status_code”:4},”caption”:”James Nuñez, founder of Texas Beef and Cattle Company barbecue restaurant. 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Mike DeWine cancelled Ohio’s declared state of emergency on Thursday – a measure that had been in place since March 2020 – as one of the final steps of ending most state-mandated COVID restrictions.”},{“_id”:”OGFONZPCL5BR3L43CMFEWRAMDE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623965190767},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The state also lifted all nursing home and assisted living restrictions on visitation. The only mandate still in place for long-term care facilities is that unvaccinated staff at nursing homes and assisted living centers be tested for the virus twice a week.”},{“_id”:”UXL2CNI3DVH2VPQPYWIZCRVHGA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623965190768},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Most of the state’s health orders such as capacity restrictions, mask mandates and other infection control measures were lifted June 2.”},{“_id”:”MNINP5BMBNDLJBT4ECWLX5Q6U4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623965190769},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“This is kind of the last thing to be dealt with,” DeWine said Thursday morning, when announcing the changes.”},{“_id”:”6EREE7XMKFBSTKPNCWLCELKNOA”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”ZDE3BALXRVHZNJNCBM6FG2WLKI”},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Vaccine effort turns into slog as infectious variant spreads”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/nation-world/vaccine-effort-turns-into-slog-as-infectious-variant-spreads/BPRG5DE3CFB3ZCCAMAAW3ZPV2Y/?icmp=cb_widget”},{“_id”:”DA53VNSNS5AA7DPFHCSBRBCWXE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623965190771},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The lifting of the emergency order doesn’t impact federal pandemic programs like extra SNAP benefits.”},{“_id”:”VTMVCFNRJ5HPZHLJJZECW4GDD4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623965190772},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Beverly Laubert, Ohio Long-Term Care Ombudsman, who advocates for the rights of residents, said while many visiting rules were already lifted, scheduling has been difficult at some homes.”},{“_id”:”UVD3T3JBZBEHLPGPPQLYUYAKTA”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623965190773},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Some had restrictions that limited visits during business hours or capped visitors to a couple at a time. Laubert said the restrictions were hard on families, and some facilities had a hard time finding enough staff to meet the requirement that visitors be escorted.”},{“_id”:”N3PR47ILFZHS7BX5G2RUF5TD5A”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623965190774},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“For families and residents, the separation has just been excruciating,” Laubert said.”},{“_id”:”QMJW2NHTP5GJJK3WST7UDH2GYQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623965190775},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Starting today, any visitation restrictions will be up to those facilities and will not be imposed by the state. Laubert said families who face challenges visiting their loved ones are encouraged to call the advocates at the ombudsman’s office, which can be reached at 1-800-282-1206.”},{“_id”:”ZGVLKQJOBZAFRLMEZEO3WUG5Q4″,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623965190776},”type”:”text”,”content”:”She also said her office is concerned that families are going to be resigned to accepting that their loved one might have declined in wellbeing over the pandemic. But she encouraged families to advocate for help for their loved one, like therapy to help rebuild lost mobility from being in a wheelchair too much the past year.”},{“_id”:”56ULPGCUAFDQFNBEI5RJLY6LXA”,”additional_properties”:{“comments”:[],”_id”:”7QSN5EVPTZDCDC26X6HVWX5TV4″},”type”:”interstitial_link”,”content”:”Ohio surpasses 60,000 COVID hospitalizations as cases remain low”,”url”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local/ohio-surpasses-60000-covid-hospitalizations-as-cases-remain-low/RLX5MY7PF5GJVIFV6XBANJT37E/”},{“_id”:”FIX6C4YW5FGSPNN4M5KNT5DCPQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623965190778},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“People might need to be rehabilitated from the effects of that isolation and the inability to get out and about in the hallways and talk with other residents,” Laubert said. “We want families to expect excellent care and if they have any questions they should call us.””},{“_id”:”RJGOTSLVGRDLFLFOVWB3PMDNCU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623965190779},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Cases, hospitalizations and deaths continue to decrease in Ohio, but the disease is still taking a toll.”},{“_id”:”Q4LQGN4HOBD2RHDQTTIBDHZYGU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623965190780},”type”:”text”,”content”:”“We continue to lose people who are dying every single day in Ohio due to COVID,” DeWine said, noting that people who are unvaccinated are still high-risk.”},{“_id”:”MJFHIYOVDFBBHF5YIKP6DNVD5Y”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623965190781},”type”:”text”,”content”:”DeWine estimated Ohio is losing about 10 people a day due to the virus. The Ohio Department of Health updates death data twice a week. Numbers can fluctuate because other states do not regularly report death certificates to ODH.”},{“_id”:”WK3Q5I2SYBDOFCW6FUXDKF5WCU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623965190782},”type”:”text”,”content”:”More than 57% of Ohioans ages 18 and older and 54.76% of residents 12 and older have had at least one dose of the COVID vaccine.”},{“_id”:”WESJK35ZKBBCDIP72OGDOLGUVQ”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623965190783},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The state of emergency was first declared March 9, 2020, after three Ohioans tested positive for the novel coronavirus.”},{“_id”:”QOUZTV653BH4HLSXB5OT3NB3LU”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623965190784},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Since the state of emergency was originally declared, there have been more than 14,200 COVID-19 cases in Clark County, 523 hospitalized and 306 people died. Statewide, there have been more than 1.1 million COVID-19 cases in Ohio, over 60,000 hospitalized, and more than 20,000 people died.”},{“_id”:”S7WRGXLYQFDNBPE2H5K2MYAZXI”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623965190787},”type”:”text”,”content”:”The end of the state of emergency comes not only as cases and hospitalizations are trending down, but as the Ohio General Assembly is gearing up with newfound powers to override the governor’s emergency orders.”},{“_id”:”YOJQDMJLMBDFXOHHRZL3A3VVHE”,”additional_properties”:{“inline_comments”:[],”comments”:[],”_id”:1623965190788},”type”:”text”,”content”:”Senate Bill 22 was passed in March and will be effective starting June 23, giving the legislature more power to limit emergency health orders.”}],”display_date”:”2021-06-17T22:10:57.400Z”,”headlines”:{“basic”:”Emergency orders, nursing home restrictions ending”},”first_publish_date”:”2021-06-17T22:10:47.780Z”,”taxonomy”:{“sections”:[{“path”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”parent_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”name”:”Local News”,”description”:””,”_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”additional_properties”:{“original”:{“parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”BottomNav”:null,”BottomNavRedesign2021″:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/configsection/links/news-bottom-nav”,”SectionMap”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”TopNav”:null,”TopicsBar”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”ComposerNav”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”site”:{“section_comments_enabled”:”Yes”,”site_description”:””,”site_title”:”Dayton News | Latest from Dayton area & Miami Valley”},”navigation”:{“nav_title”:”Local”},”inactive”:false,”node_type”:”section”,”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”name”:”Local News”,”_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”ancestors”:{“default”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”BottomNav”:[],”BottomNavRedesign2021″:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”https://www.daytondailynews.com/configsection/links/news-bottom-nav”],”SectionMap”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”MainMenuRedesign2021″:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”TopNav”:[],”TopicsBar”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”]},”order”:{“+ add”:1013,”default”:1037,”BottomNavRedesign2021″:2001,”SectionMap”:1037,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:1002,”TopicsBar”:1001}}},”_website_section_id”:”dayton-daily-news./local”,”type”:”section”,”version”:”0.6.0″},{“path”:”/community”,”parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”parent_id”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”name”:”Community Content”,”description”:””,”_id”:”/community”,”additional_properties”:{“original”:{“parent”:{“default”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”SectionMap”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”TopNav”:null,”ComposerNav”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/”},”site”:{“section_comments_enabled”:”Yes”,”site_description”:””,”site_title”:”Miami Valley and Greater Dayton Area News”},”navigation”:{“nav_title”:”More Communities”},”inactive”:false,”node_type”:”section”,”_website”:”dayton-daily-news”,”name”:”Community Content”,”_id”:”/community”,”ancestors”:{“default”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”SectionMap”:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”],”MainMenuRedesign2021″:[“https://www.daytondailynews.com/”,”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”],”TopNav”:[]},”order”:{“default”:1005,”SectionMap”:1011,”MainMenuRedesign2021″:2012}}},”_website_section_id”:”dayton-daily-news./community”,”type”:”section”,”version”:”0.6.0″}],”primary_section”:{“path”:”https://www.daytondailynews.com/local”,”name”:”Local News”},”tags”:[{“text”:”ddnhomepage”},{“text”:”corona”}]},”type”:”story”,”last_updated_date”:”2021-06-18T00:47:58.827Z”,”promo_items”:{“basic”:{“credits”:{“affiliation”:[],”by”:[{“image”:{“version”:”0.5.8″,”url”:”https://s3.amazonaws.com/arc-authors/coxohio/9fbe31e3-44d1-4270-b7f8-391776d39940.jpg”},”socialLinks”:[{“site”:”email”,”deprecated”:true,”deprecation_msg”:”Please use social_links.”,”url”:”bill.lackey@coxinc.com”},{“site”:”facebook”,”deprecated”:true,”deprecation_msg”:”Please use social_links.”,”url”:”https://www.facebook.com/bill.lackey.39″},{“site”:”instagram”,”deprecated”:true,”deprecation_msg”:”Please use social_links.”,”url”:”Springfield News-Sun”}],”social_links”:[{“site”:”email”,”url”:”bill.lackey@coxinc.com”},{“site”:”facebook”,”url”:”https://www.facebook.com/bill.lackey.39″},{“site”:”instagram”,”url”:”Springfield News-Sun”}],”name”:”Bill Lackey”,”description”:”Bill Lackey, the Springfield News-Sun photojournalist, has been taking pictures for the News-Sun for over 20 years. He has photographed most of the major events in Clark and Champaign Counties in the past two decades. Bill is a Dayton native and attended Northridge High School. He has a BA from Eastern Kentucky University. “,”_id”:”bill-lackey”,”additional_properties”:{“original”:{“lastName”:”Lackey”,”education”:[{“name”:”BA from Eastern Kentucky University “}],”role”:”Photojournalist”,”bio”:”Bill Lackey, the Springfield News-Sun photojournalist, has been taking pictures for the News-Sun for over 20 years. He has photographed most of the major events in Clark and Champaign Counties in the past two decades. Bill is a Dayton native and attended Northridge High School. 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Bill and his wife, Aimee, have been married for over 27 years and they have 21-year-old quadruplets. “,”org”:”coxohio”,”facebook”:”https://www.facebook.com/bill.lackey.39″,”author_type”:”Staff Photographer”,”firstName”:”Bill”,”books”:[],”podcasts”:[],”awards”:[{“name”:”5 – First Place – Ohio Associated Press Best Photographer “},{“name”:”3 – First Place – Photographer of the Year – Ohio News Photographers Association “},{“name”:”2 – First Place – Best Photographer – Society of Professional Journalists”}],”middleName”:”Jay”,”_id”:”bill-lackey”,”status”:true}},”type”:”author”,”version”:”0.5.8″,”url”:”/staff/bill-lackey/”}]},”subtitle”:”021121 Teacher Vaccine SNS”,”width”:2000,”caption”:”A member of the Northeastern High School staff gets the COVID-19 vaccine from nurse Salimah Berrien in the Clark County vaccine distribution center at the Upper Valley Mall in February. Vaccinated people are driving down coronavirus cases, hospitalizations and deaths in Ohio, leading Gov. Dewine to lift the state of emergency effective Friday. 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He has photographed most of the major events in Clark and Champaign Counties in the past two decades. Bill is a Dayton native and attended Northridge High School. He has a BA from Eastern Kentucky University. “,”_id”:”bill-lackey”,”additional_properties”:{“original”:{“lastName”:”Lackey”,”education”:[{“name”:”BA from Eastern Kentucky University “}],”role”:”Photojournalist”,”bio”:”Bill Lackey, the Springfield News-Sun photojournalist, has been taking pictures for the News-Sun for over 20 years. He has photographed most of the major events in Clark and Champaign Counties in the past two decades. Bill is a Dayton native and attended Northridge High School. 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Centerville units leisure district listening to on plan to assist companies, actual property, jobs, economic system, eating places

The proposed entertainment district spans about six blocks on 48 or Main Street Ohio and about five blocks on Franklin Street, records show.

The designation would support strategies for the city’s business development that call for a “high-end bar with music, a brewery … (and) unique restaurants,” according to the proposal.

The proposed district “would mirror the existing 113 acre Architectural Preservation District” and its approval would give access to 15 new liquor permits, Centerville records show.

Currently the city has fewer than five in that area, said Centerville Development Director Michael Norton-Smith.

ExploreBUSINESS: The Centerville entertainment district push calls for a $ 50 million investment

Why Hovering Shares May Be Unhealthy Information For The Financial system : Planet Cash : NPR

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Drew Angerer / Getty Images

Apple stock numbers will be displayed on a monitor on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) at the Opening Bell on August 13, 2019 in New York City.

Drew Angerer / Getty Images

While there have been some ups and downs, the stock market has hit historic highs in recent years. For many, that’s good news: it’s a sign that the economy and their retirement accounts are doing really well. For Jan Eeckhout, however, the booming stock market is a sign that something is deeply wrong with the economy.

Sure, says the economist, he has a retirement account with stocks and he personally benefits from the ongoing bonanza on the stock markets. The rocket ride on the stock market, however, is being driven by the skyrocketing profits of increasingly powerful companies. Their increasingly ridiculous profits, he says, are eating up the incomes of the great mass of workers and damaging the economy as a whole. This term is the central thesis of his forthcoming book, The Profit Paradox: How Thriving Businesses Threaten the Future of Work.

There is a powerful force lurking behind Corporate America’s rising earnings and stock prices. Eeckhout argues that violence is one of the main reasons the typical American worker’s wages have fallen; why the share of employed persons has decreased significantly; why the share of employees in national income has decreased; and why startup growth has slowed over the past few decades. That force, he says, is the amazing growth in market power since 1980.

The amazing rise in market power

Market power – also known as monopoly power – is the ability of companies to generate high profits by valuing their products and services more than it costs to actually manufacture and provide them. It costs Apple less than $ 500 to make a high-end iPhone, but it charges consumers more than double that amount. Apple’s ability to do this is a sign that the company has great market power.

Investors love market power. Warren Buffett, for example, famous advises that people invest in companies that will benefit a lot. Companies with market power are money-makers, protected by machine guns and bazookas, and keep potential competitors at bay.

Market power often comes from real innovation, efficient business models, and creating things that consumers like. but it also has costs for society. These costs are outlined in classical monopoly theory. Without competition, companies can raise their prices to maximize profits. As the prices of products rise, many consumers cannot afford them, and so the monopoly company reduces what it produces and sells. And that means they need less manpower.

If this were just one company, it wouldn’t be such a big deal to the wider economy. But Eeckhout documents a staggering increase in market power in all industries since 1980. We’re not just talking about the usual suspects; Amazon, Google, Facebook and so on. We talk about everything from cat food manufacturers to Seller of caskets. More than half of all dry cat food in the United States is sold by one company. Almost 90 percent of mayonnaise in the US is sold by two companies. Airlines, social media, pacemakers, pharmaceuticals, energy, cars, home improvement – there are so many industries that are increasingly dominated by just a few companies.

The International Monetary Fund rang alarm bells in 2019 about the problem of growing market power (read) our newsletter about that). They examined nearly a million companies, focusing on one measure of market power: markups, which is the ratio of the price of products a company sells to the cost of production. The IMF found that premiums in advanced countries increased 8 percent between 2000 and 2015.

in the his own studyEeckhout and his colleagues, published in a top peer-reviewed journal, note that publicly traded companies’ premiums have tripled since 1980 and that dominant companies are much more profitable than they used to be. In 1980, the average profit rate of a listed company was only one to two percent of sales. Now they have profit percentages between seven and eight percent of sales. It’s a mind-boggling increase.

Eeckhout says he has nothing against profits per se. However, the excessive profits of so many companies come at the expense of the livelihood of ordinary workers. In the world of ubiquitous market power, workers don’t just have to pay higher prices for goods and services. They, says Eeckhout, also find it more difficult to get well-paid jobs. This is because higher prices for things mean lower demand for those things, which also means lower demand for workers who make or provide those things.

“Market power is so widespread today, from technology to textiles, that it lowers production and labor demand,” he writes. “Instead of creating jobs, market power means that profitability lowers wages and destroys work. That is the profit paradox.”

Why has market power increased?

Eeckhout blames two big factors for the rise in market power. The first is the government’s lax enforcement of competition. This includes the ability for companies to partner with and devour their competitors, as well as an overly generous patent system that grants lengthy monopoly rights on the sale of all types of devices and pills. Most of the lobbying in Washington is largely about protecting and expanding market power.

However, according to Eeckhout, the main story is about rapid technological change that is creating markets where all winners are represented and making it difficult for Davids to challenge the goalkeepers. Over the past four decades we have made tremendous advances in technology in computing, transportation, and communications. This has fueled the rise of global supply chains, big box retailers, search algorithms, and “network effects” platforms that add more value to companies like Google, Amazon, and Facebook the more people use them. Smaller businesses are now struggling to amass the brand’s resources, expertise, and reputation to overcome the formidable barriers to entry it takes to compete with the big ones.

What should we do about it?

The simple answer is that the government is liquidating companies. However, Eeckhout emphasizes that many companies are still dominant because, due to their technologically advanced and well-run business, they often offer greater efficiency and better products. Sure, you can dissolve Google, but its search algorithm, which is the main source of income, actually works better the more people use it. A liquidation of the company could put consumers in a worse position.

Some companies have to be wound up, says Eeckhout. Others just need to be better regulated, however. One idea: a “reverse patent” system where companies like Google only have a limited amount of time to keep the data they collect private. The data is then freely available to competitors.

Another idea: a new federal competition agency modeled on the Federal Reserve. The main job of the Fed is to prevent inflation, and according to Eeckhout, the cost of market power is much higher than the cost of inflation ever before. Like the Fed, this new agency would be well staffed and with expanded powers that it can exercise independently of Congress and the President. Their main task would be to regulate monopolies and limit market power.

Eeckhout admits that dealing seriously with this issue will not make stock traders happy. Limiting market power and increasing competition would reduce corporate profits. This, in turn, would mean that companies would have lower share prices. Returning to the levels of competition we saw in the early 1980s, he writes, “Be prepared for a Dow Jones below 10,000 instead of 30,000.”

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Illinois economic system shrinks 4% in 2020 regardless of 4th quarter progress Leisure, hospitality sectors hardest hit

SPRINGFIELD – The Illinois economy contracted 4 percent in 2020 as the COVID-19 pandemic wreaked havoc in many sectors, although there were signs of a recovery towards the end of the year.

These preliminary figures, released last week by the U.S. Department of Labor’s Bureau of Economic Analysis, showed that the leisure, hospitality and hospitality sectors were hit hardest by the pandemic, seeing economic output declined nearly 30 percent for the year.

This was due to the forced closure of bars, restaurants, theaters, amusement parks and most tourist attractions in the early stages of the pandemic, as well as the cancellation of major conventions and business meetings.

“You look at the different industries, many of which have been affected by COVID, but I don’t think any industry has been as hard hit as hotels and tourism,” Michael Jacobson, executive director of the Illinois Hotel and Lodging Association, said during an interview . “We saw the impact kick in before some people even realized what COVID was because conventions and large-scale meetings were canceled. And unfortunately, the same events that really are the lifeblood of our industry will be some of the last events, which start again. “

According to BEA, real GDP fell in all 50 states and the District of Columbia in 2020. Utah performed best, shrinking 0.1 percent, while Hawaii’s state economy contracted 8 percent. The average contraction rate for the US as a whole was 3.5 percent.

Housing and meal services contributed to the declines in all 50 states and DC, and they were key contributors to the declines in 38 states plus DC

Other industries that suffered in Illinois were transportation and storage, down 14 percent; Non-government services down 12.3 percent; Production down 7.3 percent; Wholesale Down 5 Percent; and retail by 2.3 percent.

The only bright spot in the state’s economy was the agricultural sector, which grew nearly 68 percent year over year. This was largely the result of a bad crop year in 2019, followed by a good one in 2020.

However, if the numbers are broken down on a quarterly basis, the biggest decline in economic output was in the April-June 2nd quarter, when Illinois was under the toughest economic restrictions. The economy began to pick up in the third quarter and grew at an annual rate of 3.5 percent in the fourth quarter.

However, the recovery has not been felt in all sectors and the leisure and hospitality industries continue to suffer.

Jacobson says he doesn’t expect the hotel industry to fully return to pre-pandemic levels by anytime in 2024. The question for his industry is how many hotels could financially survive up to this point in time.

“I mean, you’ve seen some very notable hotel names across the state, with the Palmer House being one of our largest hotels in the state and obviously the most notable one to have been foreclosed,” he said. “But if a hotel this size owned by one of the big real estate investment firms can be foreclosed, imagine how badly the little folks who own most of the hotels in our state are suffering.”

Capitol News Illinois is a not for profit, impartial news service that covers the state government and is distributed to more than 400 newspapers nationwide. It is funded primarily by the Illinois Press Foundation and the Robert R. McCormick Foundation.