Those documents contain some dramatic moments but few apparent answers.
Dozens of Philadelphia arts organizations gathered at City Hall Tuesday to protest a funding reduction proposed in Mayor Michael Nutter’s budget.
According to investigators, the burgundy Ford Econoline — a late ’90s or early 2000s model — has white paint graffiti on its right side.
Friends and family will gather this morning for the funeral of Darby Borough Police Officer Mark Hudson, who was shot to death inside his home, last week.
Imam Mohammed Abdul-Aleem says, “I invite you to read the Quran for yourself. If someone is saying the Quran teaches hate, we want them to show us that in the Quran.”
City officials and developers cut the ribbon on Tasker Village, twenty-eight apartments that rent for $500 to $900 each, in the heart of what one realty group has called “the city’s hottest neighborhood,” with steeply climbing property values.
The Philadelphia Land Bank is now pulling a Kensington property off the market after receiving just one bid to develop it.
As the first order of business, the struggling Pier Shops at Caesars Casino will be renamed the “Playground.”
Amanda Knox’s Philadelphia attorney praised the Italian Supreme Court’s decision to overturn her conviction in the 2007 murder of her college roommate, Meredith Kercher.
If you’re driving in Center City Philadelphia today, watch out for crane lifts. They’ll be closing a number of streets. Construction projects will also close a major route into the city.
Developer Bart Blatstein’s plans to redevelop the shopping mall at Caesars Casino, in Atlantic City, are back on track.
The choir was formed 30 years ago by a Canadian relief worker who found it hard to get people interested in the struggles of African children.
The University of Pennsylvania has chosen five students for its inaugural “President’s Engagement Prize,” created for students who have a plan to make the world a better place.
A drop-in center for the homeless in Suburban Station will close for the season early next month, with its future currently in doubt.
In response, Pennsylvania’s education secretary said Gov. Wolf has plans to address the funding disparity between rich and poor school districts.