TV EXCLUSIVE: Family Says Penn Didn’t Protect Researcher Who Died After Working With Dangerous Radiation
Barbara Boyer’s first thoughts when she learned her 47-year-old husband Jeff was dying: how to tell the two young daughters he adored.
A 17-year-old Philadelphia boy charged with witness intimidation and making terrorist threats by way of Twitter pleaded guilty Wednesday in family court.
A young man who testified at Jerry Sandusky’s sex abuse trial is suing the former coach and Penn State for what he says was nearly four years of assaults while he was a child.
The judge in a federal court challenge to Pennsylvania’s 17-year-old law that bans recognition of same-sex marriages is rejecting three different attempts to dismiss the lawsuit.
David Rothman, a Penn State graduate and who made $600,000 in 2011, pleaded guilty to charges of money laundering and wire fraud in March 2013.
An arbitrator has concluded that Starbucks must pay $2.76 billion to settle a dispute with Kraft over coffee distribution.
A New Jersey town is expected this week to settle a housing discrimination case less than a month before the U.S. Supreme Court is scheduled to hear arguments on it.
State officials say settlements have been reached with nine New Jersey businesses accused of price gouging following Superstorm Sandy.
Pennsylvania appeals court turns down Jerry Sandusky’s request for new trial in child sexual abuse case.
A southern New Jersey woman has been convicted of murder for stabbing her boyfriend during an argument over where she should live at college in September 2010.
There’s been a string of disturbing deaths in Philadelphia involving parents who allegedly fail to feed vulnerable children.
New Jersey officials say a lengthy legal dispute between a town and an elderly couple who complained that a protective sand dune blocked their ocean views has been settled for $1.
Lawyers for the town of Jim Thorpe say that a judge erred when he ruled the town amounts to a museum under the 1990 Native American Graves Protection and Repatriation Act.
A federal judge on Thursday ordered a trial to decide whether towns can force the eviction of tenants who make too many 911 calls, a national test case pitting free speech rights against community safety concerns.
Clicking “Like” on Facebook is constitutionally protected free speech and can be considered the 21st century-equivalent of a campaign yard sign, a federal appeals court ruled Wednesday.