For this two-day “Santa’s Workshop” at Robin’s Nest, parents come in and “shop” for toys for their children.
The former leader of Philadelphia’s Catholics has been removed from a key Vatican panel, as part of a larger shakeup.
The Commonwealth of Pennsylvania has released its school performance profiles, and the #1 school is one you may not know.
PATCO is showing off the first of its new refurbished rail cars. And they also say some of their station escalators are beyond repair and need to be replaced.
Tony Leonard, the Eagles’ director of grounds, says NFL referee Ed Hochuli had outlined his priorities for the grounds crew: keeping the sidelines, end lines, and hash marks cleared.
The city Art Commission has approved the design for a statue of the legendary boxer who was born in South Carolina but made Philadelphia his home.
Philadelphia school district chief operating officer Fran Burns told Council’s Rules Committee that passage of the bill doesn’t guarantee that the district will follow through on putting ads in schools.
Philadelphia police and fire medics are practicing for the unthinkable: An active shooter opening fire in a mall or office building.
It’s reduced pet adoption prices at one animal shelter in Hunting Park Friday — and black animals are free.
Alumni of now-closed Germantown High School have to find a new tradition, now that the 39-year-old Thanksgiving football showdown with Martin Luther King High is no more.
For the 18th consecutive year, electronics retailer P.C. Richard & Son has taken out ads ripping those businesses that open on Thanksgiving.
The Pennsylvania Public Interest Research Group says some toys are too loud or too small for safe play.
The School Reform Commission has ordered its lawyer to investigate why dozens of top-ranking Philadelphia School District leaders were hired over the last two years without public notification, in violation of district policy and the Sunshine Act.
Controversial rules requiring Pennsylvania high school students to pass proficiency tests to graduate are nearly official. But opponents vow to continue their fight against the Keystone Exams.
There are 15 online “cyber” charters in Pennsylvania now, and six operators have applied to the state education department to run new ones.