January is human trafficking awareness month and a Kensington drop-in center for women is using the time to educate their public about the sex trade going on right under your nose.
The organizers of that massive march are not the names usually associated with traditional civic leadership in Philadelphia.
Eyewitnesses say Shay Wharton was repeatedly punched in the face after her backpack accidentally bumped a man on the crowded Route 15 trolley.
Will Little spent ten years in prison for murder but says he changed his life through positive thinking.
Five thousand volunteers converged on Girard College’s campus, headquarters for the day’s event, to participate in 150 service projects.
The granddaughter of onetime Eagles’ owner Leonard Tose is grateful for the opportunities that sports gave her in her life, so she’s helping young people benefit from sports programs.
One week after a five-month-old girl died at a Montgomery County daycare facility, other parents are still reeling.
Pendergrass, who grew up in Philadelphia and had a stellar singing career with Philadelphia International Records, was seriously injured in a 1982 crash on Lincoln Drive that left him a quadriplegic.
Who do you know who has changed the Black community for the better this past year?
One of center city Philadelphia’s longest-operating homeless shelters and soup kitchens is opening its doors as part of an overnight initiative to help get homeless men off the streets.
Located at the corner of 15th Street and Ridge avenue in Fairmount, Mi Casita, which means “my little house,” is still under construction, but boasts colorful and spacious rooms that’ll eventually house up to 70 children from ages 18 months to 5 years old.
State officials have shut down a Montgomery County daycare following the death of a five-month-old girl who was in the care of school staff.
A Mount Airy Church is stepping up Saturday to help ex-offenders get their life back together.
The ACLU has filed a first amendment lawsuit challenging the so-called “Silencing Act,” as did convicted cop-killer Mumia Abu-Jamal in November.
Titled “Represent: 200 years of African American Art,” the exhibit is comprised of 75 objects from 50 African American artists, including more than a dozen from Philadelphia.