Sunday, April 20 2014 8:25 AM EDT2014-04-20 12:25:02 GMT
Video from a fishing trip that ended in tragedy earlier this week was posted to an outdoors website sometime before the boat capsized. It's believed Andrew Rose sent the video to the website, ‘Black SwampMore >>
It's believed Andrew Rose sent the video to the website, ‘Black Swamp Ohio Outdoors'.More >>
Saturday, April 19 2014 8:27 PM EDT2014-04-20 00:27:06 GMT
A car drove right into an apartment complex on Brownstone Blvd. in south Toledo on Saturday afternoon. Police say a young female driver was trying to back up when she somehow got flustered and accelerated,More >>
Police say a young female driver was trying to back up when she somehow got flustered and accelerated, running into the Chartwell Apartments building.More >>
Friday, April 18 2014 11:19 PM EDT2014-04-19 03:19:36 GMT
A group of his friends gathered at Homeslice Pizza in downtown Toledo Friday evening, thinking of their friend Andrew Rose.More >>
A group of his friends gathered at Homeslice Pizza in downtown Toledo Friday evening, thinking of their friend Andrew Rose. Rose is missing after a boat he was on capsized on Lake Erie earlier this week.More >>
Multiple agencies have resumed the search for two missing boaters after the bodies of two others were found Thursday.More >>
(Toledo News Now) -
The Ohio Senate passed a bill that could make it more difficult for minor party candidates to get their names on future ballots.
Senate Bill 193 passed Wednesday. The bill makes it difficult for politicians like Perrysburg City Councilman Todd Grayson, a Libertarian, to identify by their party on a county or state ballot.
"I'd be stuck," Grayson said. "As of right now, I wouldn't be allowed to do it unless we go out and gather all these signatures as a party, and that becomes very time consuming, and also very expensive to do, because you either have to do it yourself, or pay someone to do it."
The Senate passed the bill, and now it will goes to the House. If passed, third-party candidates will have to gather about 56,000 signatures to be able to identify themselves as one, or would have to meet 3 percent of votes within a governor's race.
"It should be simple to create a political party. That's just my fundamental belief," Grayson said. "First Amendment, say what party you're from, that's what your belief is. You should be able to express that at the ballot box, assuming you've got the appropriate signatures to run for office."
Grayson says he doesn't see the purpose of the threshold, and doesn't see the harm of having a candidate label themselves as what he or she sees fit. If passed, he would like the measure to stay on hold until 2015, so the Libertarian candidate for the governor's race would have time to adjust.
"To have his time to run, to meet that gubernatorial threshold, which is an alternative to gathering all the signatures, and to allow time for us to adjust and plan, and save funds and get a real plan together if we need to gather signatures," he said.