CINCINNATI -- A man who with his longtime partner helped lead a challenge to Ohio's ban on gay marriage has died.
A funeral home director and the attorney for John Arthur confirm that he died early Tuesday at home. He had suffered from Lou Gehrig's disease.
Arthur and James Obergefell, both 47, flew to Maryland in June to marry. They then sued for recognition of their marriage in Ohio so they can be buried next to each other in Arthur's family plot.
U.S. District Judge Timothy Black found in favor of the couple. He wrote that they deserved to be treated with respect and that Ohio law historically has recognized out-of-state marriages as valid as long as they were legal where they took place, citing marriages between cousins and involving minors.
President Barack Obama's choice to lead the beleaguered Veterans Affairs Department is going before the Senate Veterans Affairs Committee…
The Bengals placed nine players on the physically unable to perform list as they prepare to open training camp Thursday.
From his previous career working on jet engines as a mechanical engineer to a world filled with cocoa beans, Paul Picton turned a passion…
A man accused in a deadly Hamilton home invasion has been charged with murder.
Researchers at University of Cincinnati Medical Center are preparing to take part in a national trial that could someday involve…
The witty and eclectic novelist who reimagined the American West in the historical yarn "Little Big Man" has died in New York.…
People in Winton Hills are putting up a stink about an awful smell coming from a compost site.
A mother charged in the drowning of her 5-month-old son was sentenced Tuesday to five years behind bars under a plea deal.
A lone-gunman scenario is the top security concern for public safety officials here the MLB All-Star Game comes to Cincinnati next year.
Milwaukee scored three runs on two misjudged balls in the outfield by Chris Heisey.