The Pennsylvania Public Interest Research Group says some toys are too loud or too small for safe play.
By Jim Donovan: Do you have a complaint about your bank? Well you’re not alone. Thousands of Americans are using the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau’s public Consumer Complaints Database to settle disputes with their banks, according […]
An effort was underway on Tuesday on Temple University’s campus to get students to the voting booth.
A new survey finds that Pennsylvania colleges are doing a lot better at making sure students face no surprises this November at the polls, but some are not providing compliant student IDs.
A lot of procrastinating Pennsylvanians will be doing their taxes this weekend — never a pleasant task, but a pair of local nonprofit organizations wants to make you really angry about it.
Toxic or dangerous toys can still be found on America’s store shelves. That’s according to the Pennsylvania Public Interest Research Group’s 26th annual Trouble in Toyland report.
“It’s hard to tell, just based on the noise a toy makes, whether or not it’s going to pose a hazard,” says Alana Miller of PennPIRG.
A Philadelphia-based activist group says if the government wants to battle childhood obesity, cutting subsidies to corn farmers would be a good start.
Megan DeSmedt of the organization PennPIRG calls the US House-passed spending resolution “wrongheaded” and hopes that the Senate will take a different path.