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Published: Friday, March 09, 2018 @ 2:32 AM
DAYTON — Dayton police responded to Belmont High School around 10 a.m. on Thursday on reports of a threat made at the school, per initial reports.
According to a police report, the incident involved an individual making a terroristic threat.
Earlier this week, a similar incident occurred where the high school was put on lockdown and students were evacuated due to reports of threats at the school. The threat included officials receiving word that a person had brought a gun into the building. After an investigation, no weapons were found, but a student was taken into custody and charged with making a terroristic threat, which is considered a felony.
No arrests have been made in this threat incident.
Published: Friday, March 23, 2018 @ 3:24 AM
Updated: Friday, March 23, 2018 @ 9:40 AM
MIAMI TWP. — A woman accused of hitting a West Carrollton police cruiser, while the officer was on a separate traffic stop, was arrested on suspicion of OVI after her vehicle was stopped on Interstate 75 Friday morning, according to jail records and police.
Stephanie Dye, 47, was booked into the Montgomery County Jail following the incident on the highway in the area of I-75 and Interstate 675 around 2:45 a.m.
OTHER LOCAL NEWS: Officials investigate after person is shot in the mouth in Trotwood
Police said they had stopped a vehicle on the highway for a speed violation and as the officer was handling that traffic stop, Dye was accused of hitting the West Carrollton cruiser.
The officer left the original traffic stop and was able to stop Dye’s vehicle a short time later without incident, investigators said.
The Ohio State Highway Patrol was called to assist with the crash investigation involving the cruiser.
Published: Friday, March 23, 2018 @ 9:54 AM
Troy — Friday morning a Troy driver was on his way home from a twelve hour shift, fell asleep at the wheel and hit a garage on Saratoga Drive.
We are unsure if anyone was injured and will bring you the latest details as we receive them.
Published: Thursday, March 22, 2018 @ 7:21 PM
Updated: Friday, March 23, 2018 @ 8:18 AM
— A clipper-type system will push through southwest Ohio this weekend, but it’s too early to tell the storm’s track.
Snow is expected Saturday, with a good chance for accumulation.
“At this point it’s safe to assume areas southwest of Dayton will see the highest snowfall totals, but the exact amount is still in question”, according to Storm Center 7 Meteorologist Brett Collar.
With this storm having a sharp gradient between a lot of snow and no snow, there’s still some tweaking needed over the next day or so.
A line of winter weather is expected to blast through southwest Ohio on Saturday, but it’s too early to say who will get the most punishing hit.
“Here’s the bottom line: It’s an intense system and someone is going to see a lot of snow, we just don’t know where it’s going yet,” said Storm Center 7 Chief Meteorologist Eric Elwell. “Right now, it looks like either Dayton or Cincinnati will get nailed.”
Elwell said it looks like there could be a “sharp cut-off” for who gets snow, and who doesn’t.
“It’s very possible that Cincinnati could get 6-plus inches of snow, and Dayton gets an inch or less. That’s how sharp we expect it to be,” Elwell said.
Right now, Oxford, Hamilton and Middletown appear to be in the direct track of the storm.
“We believe between Dayton and Cincinnati will see a lot of snow,” Elwell said. “But any small deviation in the track will play a huge role in who see’s what.”
Sunday is expected to be a pleasant end to the weekend with highs in the mid 40s and clear skies. Monday brings warm temperatures to start the new week with sunshine and highs in the low 50s.
Published: Friday, March 16, 2018 @ 6:42 PM
— From a mother of two who overcame a decade of being sex trafficked, to a young man just out of jail for what he hopes will be the last time, local people who have come out the other side of the opioid epidemic are telling their stories.
No two recovery stories are exactly alike, but for each of the people interviewed here substance abuse was a symptom of larger issues of trauma, isolation and loss. Although at various stages of recovery, each expressed a desire to help others find their way out of addiction hell. And that includes sharing their story publicly.
It used to be very rare to see someone step in front of their church congregation or civic organization — let alone television cameras — and tell their story of addiction and recovery, said Greg Delaney, a pastor and outreach coordinator for Woodhaven Recovery in Dayton.
But this month he shared his story of long-term recovery at the White House.
“The climate has changed,” he said. “The narrative has changed.”
FULL STORY: Local recovering addicts tell their stories