Back in April, I wrote about the serious problem of landlord-tenant officers in Pennsylvania, who have extraordinary power with very little training.
In March, Pennsylvania passed up millions of dollars that could have gone toward tackling climate change and reducing energy costs for millions of Pennsylvania residents.
The wildly popular “Barbie” movie has been touted for its celebration – and critique – of femininity.
We know high temperatures impact the commonwealth from June through September, but even a July and August moratorium would protect lower-income residents from the dangers of excessive heat in their homes during the hottest time of the summer.
Million-dollar payouts to CEOs and millions of dollars spent on advertising, have been well documented. Yet we let our own public schools — our great American experiment in education for all — become constitutionally inequitable and deeply underfunded.
Pennsylvania’s Republican-controlled Senate voted 45-4 last month to approve a bill, SB838, ostensibly for the purpose of reforming the probation part of the criminal “justice” system.
On Tuesday, the U.S. Supreme Court handed down an important decision with major implications for the future of congressional redistricting in Pennsylvania.
According to some estimates, as many as 2 million youth and adults per year participated in Christian mission trips before the pandemic.
About 90% of the district’s kindergarten and first-grade students require some level of early intervention to put them on track for academic success, Arcurio told the Capital-Star in a recent interview.
The House of Representatives recently passed its version of a proposed budget with dramatic increases in the state’s food assistance programs.