Gabe Rosenberg

Digital News Editor

Gabe Rosenberg joined WOSU in October 2016. A Pittsburgh native, Gabe graduated with a bachelor's degree in American Studies from Wesleyan University in Middletown, CT. 

Before coming to Columbus, he worked as a digital news assistant for NPR in Washington, DC, reporting and writing for NPR's website and blogs. His work has also appeared in the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette, Columbia Journalism Review, and Consequence of Sound.

He is a lifelong Fountains of Wayne fan and pun aficionado.

Ways to Connect

Susan Walsh / Associated Press

In front of a large college crowd, Democratic gubernatorial candidate Richard Cordray got a boost today from Democratic Massachusetts Sen. Elizabeth Warren, a progressive favorite.

NPR

They wrote the songs. They found the desk. They submitted the videos. Now, it's waiting time to find out who will win the 2018 Tiny Desk Contest from NPR Music. 

Esther Honig / WOSU

The Ohio Supreme Court ruled on Thursday against a citizen group attempting to change the structure of Columbus City Council, blocking their proposed ballot initiative from appearing on May ballots.

Westerville Police

The man accused of fatally shooting two Westerville Police officers has been indicted on charges that carry the possibility of a death sentence.

Clare Roth / WOSU

Dr. Francis Collins, director of the National Institutes of Health, said he’s encouraged by the approach of Ohio State University researchers in tackling the opioid crisis.

Gabe Rosenberg / WOSU

Where once stood a bright yellow “Kangaroo Crossing” sign on Clinton Heights Ave., two smaller yard signs now mark its place: “Never Forget.”

10TV

The killer of Ohio State University student Reagan Tokes has dodged the death penalty.

Karen Kasler / Statehouse News Bureau

After a federal judge put the brakes on Ohio’s latest abortion restrictions, a group of Republican lawmakers are trying to take a step even further: banning all abortions in Ohio.

Gabe Rosenberg / WOSU

Residents of Clintonville are outraged. The reason? Their beloved “Kangaroo Crossing” sign is gone.

Andrew Welsh-Huggins / Associated Press

Mayor Andrew Ginther announced he will appoint 17 people to a newly-formed Community Safety Advisory Commission.

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