Most Shared

TroubleShooter

TroubleShooter

 
text size

So Long Howard - See You Soon!

Updated: Friday, August 2 2013, 12:57 PM EDT

Howard - thank you very much.


Since we will be seeing a little less of Howard as he enjoys some time off we want take a look at some of what makes him so special to everyone here and at home.
Howard was still fairly new to our team when the Tri-State suffered the devastating loss of life at the Beverly Hills Supper Club. He reported live from the scene of that terrible blaze when no other reporter could.


It was just a few years later when several people lost their lives in a stampede at the coliseum which quickly became known as the Who Tragedy. That night it was Howard Ain who interviewed Roger Daltrey.

In the early 80s Howard's love for helping people made him the obvious choice when Local 12 decided Cincinnati needed a Troubleshooter. He tackled issues big and small. Did you ever wonder why that power plant in Clermont County looks like a nuclear plant? It's because Zimmmer was designed for nuclear power but converted to burn coal when Howard Ain found evidence that welds within the plant did not meet safety regulations.
Whether he was reporting on concerns about cancer related to the old Fernald uranium enrichment site, stepping up to help the families victimized by tornadoes or floods, or simply helping the little guy get their money back.


Howard Ain always has and always will give it his all for you.


We are celebrating Howard's history making career today. It's important to remember that Howard isn't going anywhere he's just cutting back on his schedule.

So Long Howard - See You Soon!


Advertise with us!

Related Stories

Scam Alert

  • E-greeting Card Scam

    The e-greeting card scam is not a new one, but the FBI says it's returned with a vengeance.

    It's Internet Crime Complaint Center is receiving an increasing number of complaints.

    The fraud e-cards contain malware as an attachment, or it contains a link which sends the recipient to a web page where they can pick up viruses, keystroke loggers or other so-called trojan horse programs.

    The e-cards sometimes even appear to be from legitimate e-card greeting web sites-- but the actual address of the links point to a numeric address, rather than one containing the name of the postcard company.

    If you get one of these e-mails you can file a complaint on the FBI's web site, http://www.ic3.gov/.
  • Jury Duty Scam

    Officials all across the Tri-State are warning about a jury duty scam that may put you at risk for identity theft.

    Police say someone has been calling residents and saying they face arrest for failing to report for jury duty.

    The caller asks people for personal information including their Social Security numbers to clear up the situation.

    Authorities say the calls are part of a nationwide scam. If you think you have been a victim call your local police or sheriff's department.
 

More TroubleShooter Links

TroubleShooter Feedback

Do you have a problem that needs Howard's attention? Fill out the form below and let him know!
Please re-enter the code shown in the image below.
Advertise with us!