Gov. Tom Corbett
First lady Michelle Obama plans to campaign in Philadelphia this week for Tom Wolf, the Democratic candidate for governor.
Gov. Tom Corbett’s performance in the latest Franklin and Marshall College poll is very low.
After an emotionally charged debate, Pennsylvania state senators passed legislation to legalize several forms of medical marijuana.
Someone in politics is going to have to help me figure this one out. How on Earth does Tom Corbett not inject himself in this unseemly cover-up of Democrat scandal in Pennsylvania?
Governor Corbett is expected to sign legislation prompted by a string of devastating arson fires in Coatesville several years ago.
Pennsylvania state lawmakers, judges and top executive branch officials, including Gov. Tom Corbett, will see a few hundred dollars more in salary in 2014, unless they decline it.
Corbett’s poll numbers have slid from bad to worse, and his campaign kickoff follows a tough summer.
The Governor is sending a message to the Democrats and his own party.
For the second time in less than three months, there’s a change at the top in the Pennsylvania Department of Education.
Eleven former Pennsylvania National Guard armories and a former firing range are being put up for sale.
They all make their professional home at a shared sports complex. But the four men responsible for making Philadelphia’s four pro sports teams go rarely share a stage.
With the state’s revenue picture improving, the state senate’s budget plan would restore all of the governor’s proposed cuts to higher education and about half of his proposed cuts for county-run human services programs.
Governor Tom Corbett says he’s working to preserve and create jobs on two major fronts in the Philadelphia region.
“Do you want to continue to argue, or do you want to ask a question?” the governor snapped at one point as reporters peppered him with questions about the pace of the Jerry Sandusky investigation when he was attorney general.
It’s been ten years since the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania took control of the Philadelphia school system, but even those who initially supported the state takeover acknowledge a seemingly neverending torrent of problems.