A Benedictine High School alumnus has filed a lawsuit claiming the Goochland County Board of Supervisors violated the law when it approved a conditional use permit that allows the school to move from Richmond to Goochland.
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
A former Charlottesville police officer was in court in Louisa County yesterday charged with embezzlement.
"Sweet Virginia Breeze" will blow into town tomorrow night. The singer-song writers who composed and recorded the song will appear at The National for a show that has people flying in from all over the country.
Nearly $7 million dollars in grants have been made in Louisa County to help homeowners repair damage caused by the 5.8-magnitude earthquake in August. Late last month, the Federal Emergency Management Agency expanded the disaster designation.
The Foodbank in Clarksville has seen big increases in the need for its services. Area churches are helping fill the gap.
Hopewell Police continue their investigation into a shooting Monday night that left a man dead in the 600 block of East Broadway Avenue.
FEMA was asked to approve disaster aid for nine localities in additiion to Louisa. John Ogle reports.
A researcher at Longwood University is developing treatments that will eliminate cancerous cells and leave healthy cells alone. A John Ogle report.
Right after the earthquake shook Louisa County in August, and before it was clear there would be help from FEMA, a fund was set to help victims.
The cutting edge of Nano Science could soon be lessons in school classrooms. John Ogle reports.