VIEW SLIDESHOW When Donald [...]
In Today’s Ohio, ‘Home Rule’ Is Not About Cities Being Self-Governed; It’s Cover For State Officials Moving Economic Growth To The Exurbs
By Tom Bier Photo by Maddie McGarvey In my new [...]
I usually tell people “I’m in real estate.” That’s not as charged as “I’m a landlord.” Everybody hates landlords. Everybody got free rent as kids and thinks rent should be free.
White Lady Problems: On Celeste Ng’s ‘Little Fires Everywhere,’ and the Portrayal of ‘Rich, Lily White’ Shaker Heights, OH
By Lynda Montgomery The publication of Celeste Ng’s second novel, [...]
More cops, More problems: In Cleveland, both mayoral candidates are dangerously misguided on the solution to violent crime
Tomorrow at noon, Clevelanders will settle in for the lone mayoral debate in what has proven to be a contentious election season. There are a number of major issues at stake.
From “The Mistake On The Lake” To “Defend Together”: The Long (And Amusing) History Of Trying To Rebrand Cleveland
As the Cleveland Indians prepare for a postseason run as defending American League champions, fans are showing their support by purchasing T-shirts emblazoned with the slogan “Defend Together.”
The following is an excerpt from The Cleveland Neighborhood Guidebook. By [...]
Beyond ‘White Flight’: What The History of One Cleveland Neighborhood Can Teach Us About Race and Housing Inequality
The trim, brick and wood colonial at 15508 Talford Avenue is unassuming. Located in the southeasterly Lee-Harvard neighborhood, the house was built in 1947 and comes in at just under 1,200 square feet.
Over the past few months, Belt Publishing has been working with Lake Erie Ink: a writing space for youth, to produce a book. Home / Away from Home: A Collection of Writing By Cleveland Teens will be available June 2.
I live in Shaker Heights, on a tree-lined street between the high school and the library, and I work in Asiatown, between the Thai restaurants and the board-ups.
By Matt Stansberry In The Death and Life of the [...]
My old neighborhood, Lee-Harvard, now referred to as Lee-Miles, is quieter and, like the rest of Cleveland, less populated than it was in the 70s. I remember the hustle and bustle of the city then, but people look at me like I’m crazy when I refer to Cleveland’s former status as a major U.S. city.