A 22 year old man from Wylliesburg, airlifted to the VCU Medical Center after an accident demolished his car in Chase City is recovering.
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
With cold weather expected, folks who heat with natural gas are getting some good news. They'll pay less.
Events in Virginia to commemorate the 150th anniversary of the Civil War have sparked renewed interest in a unique website conceived nearly twenty years ago by the historian who is now President of the University of Richmond, Ed Ayers. He talked with WCVE Correspondent John Ogle.
Benedictine College Preparatory, known for a hundred years as Benedictine High School is a giant step closer to moving to Goochland County.
The deadline for people in Louisa County to register earthquake damage with the Federal Emergency Management Agency is January 3rd. Flyers are being distributed to remind people to register.
Dr. James Thornton, Supt. of Schools in Mecklenburg County, has submitted a salary proposal for the next school year to the School Board. Dr. Thornton also forwarded a comparison of county salaries and those in similar counties.
The President of the Humane Society of The United States says a decision involving feral cats by the Henrico Board of Zoning Appeals is flawed policy.
Two sex offenders barricaded themselves into a supply closet at the psychiatric facility in Burkeville where they're being held.
Louisa County High School students don't actually have a school at the moment (it was closed after an earthquake), but their football field has won a national award. John Ogle has the story.
Every two years The James River Association examines four critical areas that impact the 10 thousand square mile river basin and applies a grade.