Late yesterday afternoon, Farmville Police had a run-in with a man who had violated a domestic protective order. It ended with his death. John Ogle reports.
John Ogle began his career in broadcast journalism while still in high school. In nearly 50 years on the radio he has worked as a news anchor for the ABC, NBC, and Mutual networks and as News Director of radio stations in Richmond, Miami, Washington, and New York City. After ten years as News Director of WCXR, Alexandria, John returned to Richmond in 1993 and organized The Richmond Times Dispatch Broadcast News Service. In its 12 year history, the network’s programming was heard on 20 radio stations across Virginia. John retired from the Times Dispatch at the end of 2004 but is still heard daily as a freelance Correspondent on WCVE Public Radio and on the ABC Radio Network.
Articles by John Ogle
Virginia State Police have finished an investigation of the Hopewell Police Department property and evidence room that began in 2007. No charges have been filed.
Dinwiddie Sheriff's Department investigators continue their investigation this morning into a shooting death that happened early yesterday.
Barksdale and Theatre IV have combined resources to create the Virginia Repertory Theatre and raise the profile of professional theater in the area.
Maggie Walker Governor's School ranks among the top 25 public high schools in the country, according to Newsweek magazine.
The unemployment rate in Virginia last month remained at 5.6%. The nonprofit Commonwealth Institute for Fiscal Analysis says that's not good news.
The Richmond Times-Dispatch and 62 other Media General newspapers have been purchased by Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway Inc. for $142 million. John Ogle reports.
This Sunday, Jewish, Christian and Muslin congreations will fan out into the Richmond community to perform random acts of kindess.
Mecklenburg County taxpayers can expect to pay higher personal and business property taxes but there's still a question about the real estate tax rate.
One hundred years ago this Sunday, the cornerstone of part of what is now the Virginia Historical Society was put in place. Recently, VHS dug it out of the wall and opened the box inside of it.