Expertise: Education, photojournalism
Education: Bowling Green State University
Favorite Tri-State Neighborhood: West End
- Education reporter for WVXU with experience in radio, television and print
- Former content editor and photojournalist at WTOL 11 News in Toledo
- Experience covering news in three Ohio cities — Cincinnati, Cleveland and Toledo
- Cleveland Browns fan
Before joining Cincinnati Public Radio in 2022, Zack Carreon spent four years covering breaking news, culture and sports in Toledo. He was also an intern for Ideastream Public Media in Cleveland.
Zack graduated with a bachelor's degree in media production from Bowling Green State University with a minor in film and was a BGSU men's rugby player.
The central pillar of Cincinnati Public Radio’s local network — accounting for the lion’s share of its 211,000 listeners each week — 91.7 WVXU is among the most reliable media institutions in the Tri-State region. Our mission is to always be a trusted, independent source of journalism, music and culture, empowering a vibrant, engaged and informed community.
Why trust us
Our team of reporters and editors have decades of experience writing and reporting the news. Our first responsibility is to our listeners and readers. There is no connection between our funding and editorial decisions. When we do cover a funding partner, a disclosure will be mentioned on-air and online. We take pride in our work, editing and fact-checking every story. If an article warrants a correction, we will immediately correct it and explain the correction for complete transparency.
Larry Hook said despite the overwhelming opposition to the move, most people in the Forest Hills community wanted to see it gone.
In June, only six months after the transition, Gov. Andy Beshear announced the girls would need to be moved elsewhere for around 90 days. That deadline is now here.
Many school districts in Southwest Ohio met or exceeded the state's standards, earning three stars or higher. Eleven significantly exceeded the state's expectations.
Short-Thompson will become the first woman to permanently sit as president of the university.
In August, Superintendent Iranetta Wright presented the proposed budget plan to the board, saying it would prioritize students and build a strong foundation for the district.
The university usually starts classes in late August, but now it's planning to begin the year Nov. 6.
The main conflict between drivers and the bus company Petermann revolved around the use of surveillance cameras on school buses to monitor drivers while they're on the clock.
The tower — once named one of America's ugliest by Architectural Digest — will be demolished in 2025 or early 2026. Construction on the new building should start in 2027.