Occupy Philadelphia protesters vowed Friday to continue their movement against corporate greed and economic inequality despite the demise of their tent city at City Hall, and they challenged the city’s assessment that their eviction occurred in a peaceful and orderly fashion.
Chris talks to Jack Cashill about the death of Joe Frazier, Ray Didinger about the Eagles loss to the Bears, Inquirer Writer Bob Warner and Larry Kane about Election Day in the Delaware Valley, and CBS Evening News Anchor Scott Pelley about a special series on jobs and unemployment.
CBS 3’s Pat Ciarrocchi climbed 14 flights of metal steps to get a closer look at what tourists will get to see in December.
Robert Stern worked on the design for two previous American Revolution Museum plans, the new site at the old visitor’s center at 3rd and Chestnut is in an urban setting.
The Supreme Court of Pennsylvania has decided to allow cameras in the courtroom, and the first televised session will be next month.
The $4.4-million tower rehabilitation project on Independence Hall is 3 months behind schedule.
Some sat in lawn chairs, others on blankets and many just stood waving the American flag while they listened to the patriotic sounds of Peter Nero and the Philly Pops.
A suburban Philadelphia collector believes he has a rare copy of the Declaration of Independence made through a 19th Century printing process that damaged the original.
The Welcome America bandwagon keeps rolling. Sunday’s events promise to satisfy almost any appetite.
Mark Dixon, history columnist for Main Line Today, has collected stories in the Hidden History of the Main Line, Delaware County and Chester County, one book devoted to each.
“Ride the Ducks” are back in business in Philadelphia this summer, but they’re loading passengers at a different location because of complaints from a federal judge. Council members signed off on the move Thursday.
Whether Sarah Palin will run for the White House is still a secret, but we at least know that she is confident she can beat President Obama if she runs.
Pack a basket, grab a blanket and some friends, and head outside for a picnic at one of Philadelphia’s many green spaces.
A group of grade school students visiting Philadelphia’s historic district got a real life lesson on Friday about the US government and the possible government shutdown.
If the federal government does shut down on Friday, some of Philadelphia’s top tourist attractions will be closed to the public.