Originally published on Mon October 22, 2012 11:33 am
The Olympics begin this afternoon, and the stores are filling up with school supplies, meaning that you only have a few more weeks to fit in a summer vacation. And if you'd like to add a quirky food-themed museum to your getaway plans, The Salt has compiled a few suggestions that are certainly off the beaten path.
Dayton History has announced it will begin a $4 million dollar expansion that includes four new additions to the Carillon Historical Park campus.
In December of 2013, the visitors to the park will have a chance to stop by the Carillon Brewing Company - a full scale, working 19th century brewery – contained in an historically accurate building, with costumed interpreters who will demonstrate the 19th century processes of producing beer, wine, cider, and cheese.
Recent comments by President Barack Obama, while speaking to supporters in Roanoke, Virginia, have fueled the debate over government’s role in job creation. The President’s critics, including presumptive GOP candidate Mitt Romney, say his statements represent the President’s anti-business views and are an attack on entrepreneurs. The President claims, in television ads and in subsequent campaign appearances, that his words have been taken out of context. (Scroll to the end of this article to read the comments in question.)
As we've reported, there were no public events on the Olympic sporting schedule today, the day of the opening ceremony. But we must note that two world records were set at the London 2012 Games this morning. That's when South Korean archer Im Dong-hyun scored a record 699 points.
Police in Prince George's County, Md., "have arrested a man who [they say] referred to himself as 'a joker' and threatened to shoot people at his former workplace," The Washington Post's The Crime Scene blog writes.
The Harvard researcher probably speaks for many of the 23,000 scientists, activists and policy mavens who came to the Washington conference. But they're going home with a big question on their minds: Can the world afford it?
Part 3 of Niki Dakota's interview with Aaron Rourke
Aaron Rourke returns to Excursions to talk about recent projects underway by Rivers Unlimited, an organization devoted to restoring and preserving rivers throughout the state of Ohio. Rivers Unlimited recently helped efforts to get the Mad River designated as a recreational river with the help of a Dr. Ritter, Wittenberg professor.
Rivers Unlimited will host a screening of Call of the Scenic River at Wittenberg University on July 27 at 7pm at the Bailey Auditorium